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ust as the writers of the Declaration of Independence and 
the authors of the Constitution wrote the guarantee of the political 
liberties which they left as our heritage, so too must the teachers 
and students in our American schools and colleges realize that the 
new frontiers must be established by cooperation through the 
democratic processes. 

As teachers we must open the doors that common man may 
enter into his full inheritance. 

The youth of today must be given the best possible educa- 
tion that he may think and do the things so necessary to the life 
of our free institutions. 

As you, the members of the class of 1942, go forth from your 
Alma Mater to meet the challenge, I have faith that you will not 
meet it in the cowardly complaint of Hamlet, "The time is out of 
joint. O cursed spite, that ever I was born to set it right," but 
rather in the ringing words of Rupert Brooke who gave his life in 
the last World War: "Now God be thanked who has matched us 
with this hour." 


ptUcdL yti. Alt 


• • • former art 
instructor at Bridgewater, we dedicate our 
Yearbook in sincere appreciation of many 
duties cheerfully performed. 


J-& ike <z~>en.i 


Keep up the good work. Because our ideal is vital living, as living changes 
so must our school problems, but never this ideal. Education, as you know, is 
development and enrichment. Therefore if you expect to be an educator, you 
must not cling to static forms, but by intelligent experimentation, keep on. In 
many cases the immediate need is obvious, and the solution near at hand. At 
times both teacher and pupils should come face to face with a substance only 
partially understood and through individual and group effort discover its real 

When I meet you in your classrooms, I hope to find you teaching with 
understanding and vision. We members of the faculty have helped you lay a 
firm foundation, and we look to you to build each elevation slowly, soundly, and 

Remember that nature or the imitation of it is not art. Visual art is the 
expression of the feeling of an individual, and upon the emotional reaction set 
up within the observer depends the greatness of the work. Creative ability is 
natural for us all, and, as we foster its development, we must be sure to recognize 
fundamental truth and sincerity in the contribution of each to the ultimate ad- 
vantage of the group. 

Xr\sc\\\aw Vy W* 



czt4-Ih<i<z <s vlate'c 

i . 

Within thy life we grew; 
Within thy life we grew; 

The task you set we knew: 
The task you set we knew: 

To burn thy beacon bright, 
To burn thy beacon bright, 

Where fail the rays of light. 
Where fail the rays of light. 



Within thy life we sang 
Within thy life we sang 

Of love and peace that rang 
Of love and peace that rang 

Throughout thy sounding halls 
Throughout thy sounding halls 

Now memories in thy walls. 
Now memories in thy walls. 


Beyond thy life we raise 
Beyond thy life we raise 

Thy worthy name in praise 
Thy worthy name in praise 

Where e'er we chance to be 
Where e'er we chance to be 

We'll honor B. T. C. 
We'll honor B. T. C. 


Alma Mater, thy children strive 
Alma Mater, thy children strive 

To keep thy faith alive 
To keep thy faith alive 

Alma Mater, we sing for thee 
Alma Mater, we sing for thee 

This song of loyalty. 
This song of loyalty. 

Alma Mater, thy voice alone 
Alma Mater, thy voice alone 

Will guide in paths unknown. 
Will guide in paths unknown. 

'■*%-' *ffc<; '^V* > *■'• 'Irs 

V *7i* 




Philosophy of Education 


Physical Education 



Head Librarian 
Library Courses 



History of Art 



Director of Training 






Physical Education 


Geography, Geology 


Biological Sciences 






Educational Measurements 


Physical Science 







English; Dramatic 
Spoken English 





Physical Education 
Biological Sciences 


Supervisor of Art 

Dean of Women 


Supervisor of Music 



College Greenhouse, 
Civic Biology 


Assistant Librarian 






Grade 2 


Grades 4 and 5 

Grade 6 

Grade 6 







Principal of the Training 

Grade 4 

Grade 1 


Grade 3 

Grades 2 and 3 

Grade 1 

Grade 5 


1/1/ e 1/1/ etc <=zyuii.cti&u<il 

We peered out at the world with our horn-rimmed 
specks, intensely interested in our major and forever 
ready to pitch into a "bull session' or argue about the 
labor problems, Dewey, and the world situation. We were 
book-burdened; we struggled with exams, and with feet 
planted firmly on the ground realized our Motto "Not to 
be Ministered Unto — But to Minister." 


Awestruck after the first semester at 
Bridgewater, we realize that, after all, the 
main purpose for coming to this institution 
is to delve deeply into matters imponder- 
able. However, we find that after long 
hours of intensified effort, the withering 
gaze and questions of the instructor re- 
duces all to nothing. How many times 
then, have we earnestly tried to solve a 
major problem, Finally, logic concludes: 

We are opaque 

We are a part of this course 

Therefore, this course is opaque. 

Weather observation from the tower, 
a musky stench from the laboratory, and 
long hours of compiling fairy tales indi- 
cate that we are seriously working toward 
that distant goal. 

Each spring we sadly hibernate with 
impermeable Term Topics to analyze. 
Vacation finds us, as class-technologists, 
scrutinizing our native school systems. 

We were sincere scholars, even if we 
did coax professorial irritability. 

Typical Student 


Here once the embattled student stood 
and fired the shot heard round the rotunda 
— "last Exam" — supplemented by a 
shower of books and papers. Another 
harrowing experience is over! Our fears 
have been more than justifiable, consider- 
ing the virgin material at hand. This was 
the time for all good men to come with a 
supply of oil for the lamps of exam week. 
Post exam ten- 
sion is gradual. Now 
we congergate to dis- 
cuss the demerits of 
the exam admini- 
stered and the merits 
of our capabilities, as 
seen through our 
professionally slanted 
eyes. A gesture of 
relief designates that 
we did it before — 
and we did it again! 


as y 


Standing Committees 

<=ytie pytudi 

This is Chapel. Here we sit — at 
times disdainful of our lot — at times en- 
grossed in the subject at hand, at times 
delving deep into all the points brought 
forth by lecturer of the week, presented to 
us via June Whittier of Lecture Fund and 
by John Henry Fitzgerald of the Chapel 

Here we heard Captain Bill Vinal, 
Colonel Cooper and many other such un- 
forgettable personages. Here we swooned 
with preparations for the next class, or 
concentrated on the hair-do just ahead. 
Here we were vocally lost, in spite of Miss 
Rand's coaxing calling forth myriads of 
tonal splendor with the aid of the new 
organ. Here we sat as rampageous fresh- 
men, and then as dignified seniors. It was 
here that we saw the class as a body for the 
last time. It was here that we took our 
first step in the direction of a new and in- 
dependent life It is Chapel that will 

always be cherished in our memory. 

Losing your balance on an icy walk is 
no fun, and neither is unbalanced college 
life, for balance is probably the major 
principle in modern living. A sense of 
stability, permanence, and equilibrium is 
sought by everyone this side of the asylum. 

Weights on one side should be bal- 
anced by weights on the other side of jus- 
tice. Here our focal is Liz Lawrence, 
President of S. C. A. and her staff of able 
assistants, Esther Boyden, Eleanor Gan- 
non, Jimmie Costigan, and Alice Bubriski. 

This is the group that padded the jolts, 
passed our resolutions, subtly attempted 
renovations (remember Nell Giles?) and 
most important of all, acted as the liaison 
officers between the faculty and the 

Kay Tiernan set the Freshmen off 
right with the Handbook, and Mary Sardi 
balanced polls at elections. 

{19 } 

Day Student Council 


Daily Travel. During these four years 
some of us commuters have covered about 
1,000 miles — approximating one half of 
the way to Mexico. 

We don't mind mileage and bus bump- 
ing, but we do insist upon sleeping in our 
own beds every night. 

Anyway, not everyone can be a good 
commuter. It calls for special qualities — 
endurance, resourcefulness and cunning 
tempered with a dash of ruthlessness. Our 
faces have the alert, twitchy look of one 
whose life is spent matching wits with 
time. Our eyes have that strained look 
from reading juggling print. We have, 
however, managed many complexities and 
technical problems such as Open House, 
installation of the milk-box and redecora- 

Everything is exciting about life in the 
Dormitory! ! The blaring phonograph, 
the insistently ringing phone, and the 
whooping feminine voice violently an- 
nounces that we are very much alive. 

Who hasn't voraciously promised to 
settle down to some hard study? As a re- 
sult the messy room gradually crowds. 
New Yorkers and Old Mademoiselles are 
pulled out. Chocolates and rookey cookies 
appear. It may be a political caucus or a 
psychological discussion, but it has the 
makings of a lengthy bull-session, patron- 
ized by conscientious knitters. Needless 
to say, our sincere promises are recanted, 
and we donate our jocular and unbiased 

Who hasn't basked on the roof in the 
Spring? Who hasn't visited Carver's or 
Lower Campus then ? 

Who hasn't borrowed garb or guy for a 
dance or rushed like Cinderella to sign in 
the dreaded dead-line only to spend the 
rest of night hashing the affair? 

Who hasn't had their muffins or hot- 
canine at the dog-cart before a sojurn at 
the "Sink?" 

Life in the dormitory is just like it is 
shown in the movies. Window Watching, 
that lonely feeling, family visits, craving 
for mail, bridge, coke parties, campusing, 
fire drills, house meetings — lite cuts — and 
sings in the Reception room. 


Mr. McGurren 

Mr. Durgin 



We understand only in the light of our 
own experience and so employ the whole 
visible world as a yard stick, and interpret 
all the data it offers us in terms of our own 
past history. 

Using every aspect of our four years 
together at Bridgewater as the criterion, 
we will always remember George Durgin 
of the U.S.N.R. and William McGurren of 
Freeman's Wholesale Corporation as 
"Regular Fellers." 

A hard-hitting Yankee, Lieutenant 
Durgin, with his ready smile and dynamic 

come-back, taught mathematics, lived eco- 
nomics and expounded his philosophies on 
life in an unwritten volume entitled "Com- 
mon Sense." 

Worcester Bill McGurren, sturdy, 
concrete instructor impressed us all with 
his deep masculine voice and genuine, lik- 
able personality, as well as his fatherly 
advise and practical psychology. 

The echoes of their memorable words 
will long sound forth in Boyden Hall: 
"What does the author say?" "Go out and 
get married, girls," "Saturday Evening 

'Apply Yourself" 


{21 } 

Ned Denton 


Twenty-five years to paint a mural of 
life. "Superintendent of Grounds" — that 
was all inscribed upon his door, — philoso- 
pher, humorist, actor — real man — real Ned 
went unmarked. His tales of youth in 
Yorkshire, spoken between puffs on his 
corn cob pipe and interwoven with his 
homespun philosophy were a cultural 

course of this institution. Students and 
faculty alike could turn to him to unbur- 
den their deepest problems, confident that 
they would receive true understanding and 
his sincerest help. No job was ever too 
small or large for him, and all received the 
"Denton touch" of perfection. 

Ned Denton played the game loyally 
and won his "B" as well as the way to the 
hearts and minds of innumerable Bridge- 

"From School to Scotland" 

{22 > 


Men's Club 

u Revival 

The men of B.T.C. have at long last 
been recalled to life. After months of 
placidly sitting on the sidelines watching 
the social world whirl by, they were finally 
stirred to action. The male element of 
B. T. C. has reopened the Men's Club 
Room. Although their activities are few, 
they rightly deserve a pat on the back for 
their extraordinary ambitions. 

A child is born — and as a piece of clay 
is twisted, distorted and finally molded 
into a definite object, so this child will be 
influenced and affected by his environ- 
ment, pointing to his choice in the path of 
life. His parents, friends and playmates 
greatly influence the child's choice — but 
there is yet another strong influence to be 
considered — his teachers. Kindergarten 
Primary Club was instituted for just the 
purpose of helping these children choose 
the right path. The members of this or- 
ganization have heard several interesting 
speakers, helping them to attain this goal 
of understanding, appreciation and par- 
ticipation. Among these speakers were 
Mrs. Gertrude Wyatt from the Massa- 
chusetts General Hospital whose subject 
was Speech and Hearing Therapy, and Mr. 
Frank Griepe whose topic was Modonnas 
in Art. 

Primary Club 

Newman Club 



Implicit in anything is the ultimate 
form in which it will most perfectly serve 
its maker. The human being under right 
conditions will develop spontaneously and 
in time arrive at that goal. However, 
some means must be supplied to set the 
atmosphere and give the vital force neces- 
sary. Here the means is incorporated into 
three societies — Newman Club, Student 
Fellowship and Menorah — active in their 
varied interests and common goal. 

The members of the Newman Club 

were most impressed by an excellent lecture 
on Catholic Culture delivered by Reverend 
Edward Murphy, S.J., On other enjoyable 
occasions, talks were presented by Father 
Fitzgerald, C.S.C. of the Holy Cross Semin- 
ary, and Father David Hannigan of 
Quincy. In the spring, the annual Com- 
munion Breakfest was held and was its 
usual success. 

Many of us had the pleasure of ob- 
serving or participating in the Candle- 
light Communion Service and Sunrise 
Service under the auspices of the Student 
Fellowship. Again Mr. Jenkins did all in 

Fellowship Club 

{24 } 

his power to help the club along in all its 
activities, and we are all more than grate- 
ful to him. 

A quiz program was staged by the 
Menorah Society, and according to its 
members, the game was definitely a suc- 
cess. The big event of the year, and an 
unusual one at that, was a Progressive 
Party and Scavenger Hunt, which wound 
up in the Public Gardens of the Boston 

May next year, and all the years to 
follow find Newman Club, Student Fel- 
lowship, and the Menorah Society thriving 
and making large steps forward. 


Stark naked facts that face the world 
today, in which we trace our past, on which 
we build the future, are our horizons. No 
other limit have we in Topics of the Day 
Club in 6ur discussions of current problems 
and events, and because of this freedom of 
thought and purpose, progress has been 
made. Most notable of our work this year 
has been the great stride toward purchasing 
current books for student use. 

Topics of the Bay 

4 25 } 


i -\9 * 






1/V. 1/U-. 



The "Having-a-wonderful-time-hope-you-are-too" 
mood happily stuck with Gadabout us from the first days 
'til the very end. We did crazy things merely because 
they were fun — always had extra time for another rubber 
of bridge ', space for one more coke and energy for many 
bad puns. 

Senior Promenade 

\^<entet or 


Dance-ology is that part of the school 
curriculum that has received special em- 
phasis, and which, consequently attracts 
special attention. It is a many-sided sub- 
ject approached in a variety of ways. You 
attend each session, talk about it, write 
about it, dream about it, and appreciate it. 
Each can contribute something to the 
depth and breadth of our understanding 
and outlook. It is far more than knowing 
the exact time and place and date. It in- 
volves attitudes, feelings, emotions, prefer- 
ences and personal tastes, for these in a 
large way contribute to our motif and 
manner of living. This situation can only 
be a catalytic agent in helping us reminisce 
and emotionally visualize smooth times 
had at the gym. 

It is difficult to imagine an affair 
without a receiving line, the doorway 
without a group of men, and the balcony 
void of occupants, the orchestra congruous 
with our jiving, — the refreshment com- 
mittee with ample punch, and the "clean- 
up gang" with sufficient help. 

A formal is the unique set up — glamor- 
ous girls — smooth men — satisfaction aris- 
ing from the graceful, regular, and flowing 
movement of the waltz, the jerky jitter- 
bug, — the unpredictable fox-trot, the ec- 
static Conga. 

Friday evenings bring to the gym 
gales of laughter, mirth and elation — 

Behind the Scenes 


m ^M 


Bi JM 


^Rv i<-J/3<w^H 


mm * 











{ 30 > 

be it in the midst of a winter mirage, 
Christmas banquet — a barn dance, a 
Haunted Hop or a Victory dance — the pro- 
cedure is the same, the jovial crowd is un- 
changed, but the decorations set the pace 
of communicating to the participants ex- 
periences which are new and expanding, 
and which take them away from the hum- 
drum repetition of daily routine. The pro- 
gram combinations may at once lift an 
ordinary student from his everyday exist- 
ence, impress him with the congeniality 
and worth of his college. 

Variety gives vitality by way of con- 
trast. Senior Prom, outstanding in the 
mind of every Senior, was held in January 

& © 

I tLJ JUS* s 

2*\ I 


in the Gym 

at the Crystal Room of the Kenmore Hotel. 
Our long nurtured Pearly White played — 
we danced — aware of the fact that the long- 
waited for had arrived. It was all we had 
131 } 


Mardi Gras — the Renaissance of B. 
T. C. The gymnasium lost its drab color 
— the faculty forgot its dignity — the stu- 
dents lost their sense of study — and all 
gathered together to have their final fling 
before the Lenten Season began. 

Nineteen forty-two was forgotten and 
the scene, much like the France of the 
1800's, was made possible by French Club. 
Bathing beauties, South American senori- 
tas, Russian counts, peanut vendors, 
Spanish madonnas, all contributed to the 
picturesque scene. 

At the outset King Jimmy Nolan 
and Queen Eileen Adams, ushered in by 
their court, were crowned by President and 
Mrs. Kelly. Then came the floats, one 
representing each club. Science Club 
which featured the Mechanical Peanut won 
the contest. Other prizes were awarded 
for unique costumes and recognition was 
given the representation of soldiers from 
Camp Edwards. General dancing followed 
and the affair was brought to a close by a 
gay "battle of Flowers" and a message 
from Father Lent. 

•{32 > 

yl/toActn c^4-t 


<~^Dtua <~>t 


Classic hang-out . . . the life-line of 
our existence . . . discussions stag- 
gering from pigeons to people . . . 
"Sunday morning quarterbacks" and 
"armchair generals" in evidence. 


Just a touch of the "la-di-da" ... a 
bit of literary and cultural chatter 
. . . a dash of flowered hats and white 
gloves, flaunted in the Library . . . 
dignity and permanence of manner at 



Noon drill . 
rousing . . . 

. Wednesday night ca- 
to the strains of the \\^ 

"vie" in the gym. Revelry in Tilly 
lounge to Glen Gray and Jimmy Dor- 
sey at the flick of the finger. 


Wood Rec Room . . . any time . . . 
cigarettes, knitting, cokes and a lot of 
idle chatter to the measure of men, 
dates, clothes and more men. 


4 33 } 

• 'Vffiftk 

We l/l/ete K^t&ati 


Inspired by sunsets over the frozen campus, 
pointed Classroom talks, and scintillating atmosphere, we 
were dreamers, artists, idealists. It is no Jeeble urge that 
compelled us to seek ways to communicate our thoughts 
and ideas, feelings and aspirations. We expressed our 
delight or sorrow by writing it, singing it or dancing it. 


The glittering lights of night spots — 
shining like many stars out of a black sky. 
Hundreds of people — artists — housemaids 
— doctors — grocers — all gathered in one 
huge living mass, each going his own way 
unperturbed by the activities of his neigh- 
bor. Playing in one of the many theatres — 
"The Man Who Came to Dinner" — a hit. 
This is Broadway. 

A small town with only the street 
lights and lights from the tiny stores visible. 
Very few people walking along the narrow 
sidewalk, each knowing the life history of 
his neighbor. Playing in Horace Mann 
Auditorium at B. T. C. — "The Man Who 
Came to Dinner" — a hit. This is Bridge- 

Two scenes vastly different; yet hav- 
ing one thing in common — "The Man Who 
Came to Dinner" — here presented by the 
B. T. C. Dramatic Club — starring Charles 
Merrill. The cast amazed the school with 

'The Man" 

their excellent performances and in spite 
of the impedimenta achieved that which 
was considered impossible. 

Dramatic Club 

4 36 > 

Glee Club 



iJi v<^luftk, 


The Glee Club of B. T. C. has cer- 
tainly been a great credit to the College 
this year. At Christmas time the Glee 
Club presented from station WBZ a 
Christmas Concert. Needless, to say, the 
Bridgewater audience was swelling with 
pride. The orchestra did its part by sup- 
plying the music during the entr'acts of 
"The Man Who Came to Dinner," and 

giving an early Chapel performance. The 
hi-light of the year, however, was the May 
Concert, at which guest artists were pres- 
ent, and the Night at the "Pops," and the 
patriotic mission to Camp Edwards. 

Entwined with traditional manner- 
isms, Miss Rand, standing as a symbol of 
capable organization and musical perfec- 
tion, has certainly dared to build frankly 
and sincerely. According to the con- 
temporaneous trends of thought — the result 
is apparent in these two outstanding clubs. 

■{37 } 



Beautiful patterns are woven on the 
floor of the gym every Wednesday after- 
noon by our Modern Dance Group. The 
dancers gather and are instructed in the 
gentle art of pirouetting and in graceful 
flexion and extension of the human body. 
The varying moods of these individuals 
find expression in this form of art. 



Where could one find more variety 
than in the great collection of books that 
are being rolled off daily from the American 
presses ? 

In any Library, the reader might 
choose at random several of the latest 
novels and soon discern that each one 
covers a field entirely different than the 
others in the group. 

Delving into the covers of these books, 
the members of Library Club, under the 
expert supervision of Miss Hill and Miss 
Carter, spend many profitable reading 
hours, supplemented by valuable criticism 
and discussion. The members analyze 
the authors' ideas, the intricacies of the 
plot, and establish correlative objectives 

Library Club 

■{ 38 > 

Campus Comment 




Fresh damp soil — green plants — cut- 
tings — the Greenhouse — the fishpond — Mr. 
Stearns — such are the elements inducing 
the students to join the Garden Club. 

Most of the time spent at the club is 
devoted to planting cuttings but on rare 
occasions Mr. Stearns gives to the members 
gems from his horticultural lore. In Decem- 
ber the gang had fun fashioning Christmas 
wreaths. Note: no one recognized them 
as such. 

Who can forget the night of the 
potato roast ? While the dismayed members 
of T. C. swallowed burned potatoes, the 
occupants of the dining room enjoyed a 
delicious steak dinner. Yet no one would 
give up the fun of the potato roast even 
for steak' 

There were hikes, nature walks, pic- 
nics, and garden observation. Then came 
the day when the kids attended the Flower 
Show. The stragglers were left behind to 
spend a romantic evening with the flowers. 
The end of a perfect day! 

Garden Club 

From Campus Comment and the 
Bridgewaterite radiate all the flashes — 
replacements of teachers, news of exams, 
gossip columns, and the hi-lights of the 
sports parade. Every two weeks one ob- 
serves on the campus many human bodies 
with a mass of printed material appen- 
daged atop — Campus Comments have been 

We Wete ^alatrul 

Dynamic, robust, exuberant — we dashed from one 
end of the campus to the other — -from gym to tennis court 
and soccer field. Although not always beautiful in ap- 
pearance, we had no time for falseness, affectation of self- 
consciousness. We realized our skills and practiced 

Ambitious Frosh 



We were the most potent herd of year- 
lings seen in this neighborhood for some 
time. There's no doubt in any mind about 
the pep and power we showed as freshmen. 
Any branch of sports we climbed out upon 
was sure to produce luscious ripe fruits in 
short order. 

Those rate mentalities which can go 
struggling back over the dusty paths of 
that bygone year will communicate to you 
a few disjointed facts of fascinating sub- 
stance. One of the first impressions gained 
was that connected with a certain gangling 
Chelseaite athlete. A group of bewildered 
frosh stood gaping at the gym area, when 
in strode this altitudinous person. With 
complete sincerity these words sprang 
forth from his lips: "Not bad, I ought to do 
well here." 

Typical of the rookie year was the 
poor turnout for soccer. There were sev- 
eral lads interested in the sport, but the 
spectacular performances of the then var- 
sity performers rather discouraged our 
boys at the outset. How could we hope to 
compete with Bridgewater's greatest soc- 

cerites; such men as Savage, Dorosz, and 
Sparkes ? 

More typical of our innate qualities, 
however, was the astounding showing 
made by our ambitious hoop candidates. 
When the trumpet call for basketball at- 
tracted all sizes and shapes to the Boyden 
boards we were proud of our constituents. 
A slender gentleman from Brockton, hard- 
ened in Mother Nature's college of the 

Bull's Eye 

•{44 } 

wildwood, looked flashy from the first. 
His shots needed a bit of polish and his 
passes required sharpening, but we knew 
he would shine some day. And, completely 
fulfilling our hopes, "Jiving" Jim Costigan 
soon earned a varsity suit. That first 
game, against American International 
proved to our Missouri minds, also, that 
our classmate, Martin, knew his business. 
Playing beside brilliant "Big Jawn" Augus- 
tine, "Octupus" Clem Daly, and others of 
equally renowned prowess, Freddy lived 
up to all his promises. 

Spring came, with wind and rain, but 
the baseball squad ignored the protests of 
the weather and began to function. We 
wandered disinterestedly over to practice 
one dreary day. Batting practice took 
place and several hurlers were heaving the 
leather at plate and batter. Looking 
around for classmates, our eyes soon 
sparkled with righteous pride. A square- 
rigged lad named Stella was cavorting 
around the basepaths after having belted 
one out of the park. Flashing Jim Costi- 
gan looked calm and efficient as he snared 

Ready for Action? 

long flies. "Diminutive" Dave Dix chuck- 
ed a sizzling fast ball. 

May came, and a track meet was 
scheduled. Freshman Bill Foley was our 
outstanding representative. Tennis season 
revealed a few possible varsity players, 
among them, Costello. 

One year passed, and we were more 
potent than ever. Bring on the future. 

Man Power 

<h m Q 

z*>apkcniiote LJea\ 

We were cocky and slightly terrific in 
this, our second hitch at B. T. C. This is 
the year in which we showed Schicklgruber 
what a blitzkrieg could do. From starting 
gun to final tape, we went at a blinding 
rate of speed and productivity. 

The sophs who had been frosh at the 
time of the last sack rush debacle were 
brewing dangerous plots for the downfall 

'Agile Femmes" 

of all incoming males. But, because of in- 
juries in that previous encounter, the sack 
rush was sacked by the authorities. One 
of Bridgewater's campus traditions had 
come to a definite end. 

W. A. A. brought forth its brain-child 
— the first bulletin summarizing its own 

Co-Wreck-reational sports came into 
their own for once. The sessions were 
short but torrid, and included the usual 
Et-cetera sports — paddle-wall ball, bad- 
minton and shufHeboard. The afternoons 
not only develops muscular coordination, 
but also brought many romances into 
bloom. Despite chivalry, the boys had to 
fight hard to match the capable games 
played by their charming opponents. Dark 
clouds loomed threateningly at times, es- 
pecially when the use of the gym was in- 
volved. Of course the girls won. 

Lillian Russell taught the fundamen- 
tals of tap-dancing and Anne Connell 
showed the girls some fancy basketball. 
Old English and American Country dances 
took the college by storm. More fun than 
the "Big Apple" more exertion than the 
"Jive." Bowling became the number one 
fad, with more than thirty attractive roll- 
ers invading the local alleys every Thurs- 
day afternoon. Women's basketball was 
dominated by the sophomore bouncers 
with the Whirling Dervishes and the Gnats 
running wild. 

Varsity basketballers had a heavy 
schedule facing them, so the practice ses- 
sions were long and arduous. The first 
squad was composed of a senior, four 

■{46 > 

juniors and eight sophomores. Familiar 
names headed the line-up, for Tobin, Mar- 
tin, Costigan, Felch, Sparkes, Folloni, and 
Haley were the mainstays of the teams. 
The coach, hoping to chop some of the un- 
wieldiness off the subs, drilled them in 
exactly the same manner as the varsity. 
We preferred watching practice to watch- 
ing a movie, for the blood and thunder re- 
sultant from the practice session clashes 
kept us aglow with excitement. 

As the year progressed, W. A. A. be- 
came noticeably Salem-minded. Practice 
for the Salem playday took place in spares, 
before school, and after school. We never 
saw a more quiet group of girls than those 
in the gym practicing trick plays and shots. 
The delegates of that fourth annual Salem 
playday numbered thirty-five; president of 
Salem W. A. A., two faculty advisors, and 
four squads of eight players each. We sent 
our sophs against theirs with a vengeance. 
Carolyn Malloy, Nat Keyes, Velma Shorey, 
Justine della Salla, Anne Connell and June 
Walsh were outstanding for us, 

Basketball became ancient history, as 
our sturdy aerial demolitioners deserted 
sneakers for spikes and bats. After the 
Legion area had assumed respectability, 
our larruping battlers took this region over 
for their playing. 

Old ogre Injury caused several changes 
in the line-up just previous to the opening 
game. Led by that sage from the dungeon, 
John Davoren, we blasted the Hyannis 
team sky-high. With "Rebel" Joe Mur- 
phy, resting temporarily, Fred Martin did 

his best at first base. He was a big target 
and the other fielders had no trouble in 
getting the ball to him for those essential 

Jack Stella developed into our most 
powerful battling force, and ran his aver- 
age up to lofty heights. Dave Dix, ignor- 
ing a creaking elbow, tenaciously held his 
third base assignment. Far out in the 
grassy meadows Wally Goldstein and Jim 
Costigan played flawless fielding games. 

Leather Work 

{47 } 

J-VtMOt. Ut 


We were colossal as juniors. Every- 
thing we did seemed to result in success and 
finesse. That's a rather broad statement 
for us to make, but we can prove every bit 
of it. Just ask us. Ask anyone who knew 
us. It can't be denied. 

Sticking to sports alone we can quote 
facts and figures that will stagger you. For 
instance, there was the record we person- 
ally compiled on the basketball courts of 
here, there and everywhere. Our author- 
ized agents of legal destruction startled 
both experts and amateurs by upsetting 
pre-season predictions. Some fans had 
pitied the team for its lack of height. Some 
fans wailed over the apparent absence of 

'Fair" Play 

superior skill. Even the most hot-blooded 
rooters dared not boast or glow publicly. 
That was before the season began. 

One dismal night at Hyannis seemed 
to lend credit to pessimism and disinterest. 
But that catastrophe was the turning- 
point for the sphere-pushers. Ironically, 
defeat proved to be the antidote for Cos- 
tiganitis. Meaning what? Precisely this: 
before defeat Jimmy and Company had no 

"So Deep' 

sparkle, no zip. After a thorough mathe- 
matical and physical shellacking on the 
stage down in the dune land, the lads went 
berserk. Want any specific proof? Peek 
gently at the final statistics. Captain Jim 
led the redshirts to nine victories in eleven 
hectic tilts. 

What else did we do? Well, we don't 
consider it backslapping ourselves when we 
tell you the rest of the tale. 
148 } 

On the Jump 

Twelve valiant female field hockeyists 
held their own at the Wellesley Play Day, 

winning over Framingham, but dropping 
one to a combined Pembroke-Sargent 
team. Kentucky mountain dances and 
Virginia reels didn't look good at first, but 
we learned to love them. Both men and 
women turned to swimming at their respec- 
tive Brockton pools; fun and frolic under 
the auspices of the A. A.'s. The archery 
tournament finally reached its long awaited 

W. A. A. retaliated with Cynthis Wes- 
son (Hockey) and Mrs. Wightman (Ten- 
nis). The femmes migrated to Hyannis 
for the Basketball contest — and sponsored 
the Dixie Jamboree. 

Remember how the entire populace of 
college and town turned out to witness the 
fray put on at the expense of the Boston 
College Sugar Bowl Stars? The Junior 
year proved that we had the stamina, the 
ambition, and the ability to carry on. 

isketball Team 

<49 } 

c^encat Lii 


We were patient. We know that if we 
worked and waited, our time to howl would 
eventually come. Ours was not a dull nor 
listless patience. Ours was the patience 
of the leopard as he lies awaiting his prey. 
And when our moment came we struck 
with strength and ability. For example, 
we waited three years for the opportunity 
to prove that we could play soccer. 

We were startled. We had gone 
through three tumultuous years with the 
usual share of misfortune falling our way, 
but we never expected a landslide of 

One basketball career was nipped in 
the bud of its flowering when Jim Costigan 
was hospitalized. A couple of weeks 
passed, and our team travelled to tackle 
Salem. It had looked like a setup for our 
wrecking crew, but the final score was not 
in our favor. 

More devastating than the score was 
the serious injury inflicted on Captain Fred 
Martin who for four years has been the 
pivot man on our basketball teams. The 
basketball squad, with its backbone and 

main rib removed, collapsed like an empty 
cadaver. Without the services of Jim and 
Fred the reserve strength of our opponents 
proved too much for the B. T. C. Squad. 

We were alert, but we were shocked 
by the news of December 7th. With the 
news of the war constantly surrounding us, 
we continued to have sports events and 
social affairs. This was the time when we 
needed activity, and plenty of it, to keep 
our nerves and minds relaxed. 

The girls did their bit by cordially 
inviting lonely soldiers to dances in the 
gym. Our athletic organization arranged a 
gala night of basketball and dancing, and 
invited one hundred Camp Edwards lads 
to come. They came, bringing a powerful 
team and a snappy dance band. 

We were planning on a grand finale 
for our baseball players but with the tire 
and gasoline shortage there came a neces- 
sary elimination of road games. We had 
plenty of worries to fret and frown over, 
but we were determined to have a respect- 
able ball club when May rolled around. 
It was Captain Jack Stella's last year of 
baseball, for he seemed fated for military 
service. We rallied around our chubby pal 

Odd Moments 

{10 } 


Mighty "Casey' 

for one last thrill from America's greatest 

This was to be our biggest year in 
sports. We did our best, but catastrophe 
struck from all sides. We never lost cour- 

age, but faced our new jobs with that de- 
termination and teamwork which only 
sports can build. Athletes and fans alike 
were now united, working together like 
that basketball team of our junior year. 

In Spring a Young Man' s Fancy Turns To. . 


{51 J- 

1A1.J..J.. *nl M.J-.J-. 

We were loyal. We loved our little 
college and all of its ivied traditions. We 
did things and did them well. 

We adapted our plans to the pressure 
of the times when the winter of 1942 
crashed into our lives. We represented 
every person in this college and we opened 
our gym and gave our brothers-in-arms a 
good time. 

We are proud of the showing made by 
our men in the rush to defend the nation. 
We are patriotic to a nearly fanatical de- 
gree, and we are proud of it. 

Already, we can tell about our boys in 
the services. Dave Barnum, Frank Mac- 
Dougal, Vic Staknis and Joe Horsley in the 
Army. Charles Haley in the Naval Air 
Force, soon to be followe'd by Gordon 
Johnson. Three months after the afFair 
began we saw four of our finest athletes 
sign up in the U. S. Naval Reserve of- 
ficers' training course. Bill Costello, out- 
standing tennis star was one. Jim Costi- 
gan, former captain of basketball was an- 
other. Jovial Joe Murphy, clever first 
baseman, another. Our Jack-of-all-trades, 
Dix, completed the foursome. 

When the chips were down, we of 
Bridgewater came through valiantly. 

IV. A. A. 

{52 } 





"T " . ■■%S ss %> v** 

K^late \_Jlt 

From Time and our Youths we have borrowed 

jour years 
For building foundations — eternal ideas 
Of 'freedom of nations, the rights of our birth 
Nor dreaming how soon would be challenged 

their worth. 

Now summoned, 'ere finished, we bid our 

To college, to classes, and friendships as well. 
Reluctantly parting from all we have known, 
We face a weird world with the hope of atone. 

For sins and transgressions of man who has 

And fight for a right as our fathers had dreed 
These concepts may we so revive and maintain 
That never will youth's faith be shattered 


Then others will walk here, as we, through the 

Reliving our laughter, our dreams and our 

They'll finish our buildings in peace we have 

And garland the new world that we have be- 

Katherine Ann Tiernan 

{54 } 


■V> i V .V, < . ri i/ v-*- V*' p r * , --.S-jvv t 

^ ^ ^ 

TFe were functional in the classroom, baroque at the socials, creative in 
our wistful moments, colorful in the Gym — all in such varying propor- 
tions that we are the unique result of these combinations. We are the 
Class of '4,2. 

k^Lam ^r-TL^tati 

"The earth sighed as it turned on its 
axis." The class of '42 sighed. Now clad 
in cap and gown we are singing the Alma 
Mater— Within Thy Life We Grew. While 
mechanically chanting these words we 
are thinking of our gradual growth 
since that historic day four years ago 
when we, hurricane blown, landed in 
Bridgewater with a real bang. That was 
quite the experience, wasn't it? We were 
retiring, bewildered and terrified of every- 
body and everything. There we stood 
swaying together with our heads in a pink 
cloud of ignorance, consoling each other in 
this mystified gloom of registration, room- 
assignment, and angel-robe performance. 

It wasn't long before we were labeled 
as Freshmen — as if we had to be — and wore 
sign-boards with our names brazenly let- 
tered on them. For that week our life 
was a blur of holding doors for endless 
streams of upper-classmen; of viewing our 
contemporaries with braided pig-tails, 
green-rimmed glasses and stringless shoes; 
of delivering speeches to the applause of 
knocking knees. How Well we remember — 
"I am a friendly, foolish, flighty, frowsy^ 
freshman, whose first flair is fanatically 
finding food for fancy in ferns, fronds 
■156 } 

flappers, frappes, figs, fresh fruits, frills, 
fallacies, fun fables, fatigue, flora, fauna 
phyla, fibers, flowers, and frogs. I shall 
faithfully refrain from flunks, fakes, flirta- 
tions, and frankforts. Finally, I shall 
follow the footsteps of the famed, fine- 
faced forty-oners." 

It was a gay winter that followed. 
There was a thrill of the first formal, the 
Christmas banquet, the throbbing terror 
of our first mid-year exams, and Miss 
Pope's guiding us in Social Usage to a 
high degree of personal attainment. We 
were constantly reminded that we were 
persons of consequence who had gathered 
together to act in a scholarly capacity on 
matters of high academic moment. But 
thoughts and menaces passed through our 
heads like a breeze and we never thought 
of any one thing for very long at a time. 

Suddenly it was the first day of Spring. 
It was all too wonderful to be true with 

its lazy basking on the roof, energetic 
tennis on lower campus and general frolic. 
There were many important things to 
think about — our first official social, the 
Nautical Cabaret, final exams and summer 

'Oh Alma Mater thy children strive to 
keep thy faith alive." Freshman year is 
over and snatches of our Sophomore year 
frolic laughingly across our brains. That 
was the most fun of all as we remember it. 
We dealt out the Freshman punishments, 
held the Sophomore-Junior Prom, attended 
Mardi Gras in glowing regalia, and lived 
up to the instructor's every expectation by 
being unassuming Sophomores. That was 
the year we made that memorable geogra- 
phy trip and saw New England first, held 
the Centennial Pageant, and were glib in 
our instructions to naive Freshmen as to 
studies and exams. Skirts were shorter 
and we all hummed South Of The Boarder 
as we tripped from one class to another. 

The war had finally come to Europe, 
and one bright May morning we awoke to 
find our nice little world shattered. As we 
listened to the news bulletins on the radio 
in horrified silence we learned that Holland 
was invaded and the battle of France had 
finally began. And so our Sophomore year 
ended with a roar of cannons and sharp 
crackle of guns across the ocean, which was 
gradually becoming narrower. 

"Oh Alma Mater we sing for thee the 
song of loyalty." We were pretty impor- 
tant our Junior year. We had even in- 
herited a Freshman brother or sister. The 
high spot of this year was training school, 
{57 } 

Philadelphia on our "Geog" trip. Numer- 
ous picnics were held in the garden, the 
tennis courts became busy again and Wed- 
nesday night dancing resumed its popu- 
larity. But then came the real bedlam. 
We voted for everyone and everything, 
and elections came out just exactly as we 
wished them. Liz Lawrance was elected 
S.C.A. president, Kay McGloin was to 
keep the W.A.A. in efficiency, Glo Marshall 
to direct our family life in the dorm, and 
Ruth Carlisle in the day room, Velma 
Shorey to manage Alpha and Bernie Kin- 
sella to run Campus Comment. 

where we tried to impress upon many as 
well as ourselves our potentialities as lead- 
ers in education. That was the year we 
played endless bridge in "Wood" and drank 
endless cokes at the Rexall. But elections 
occupied most of our thoughts in the fall. 
We argued heartily with our classmates, 
and then celebrated Roosevelt's third 
election at our own pace. 

Christmas came before we knew it, 
and again the banquet was held. It was 
great sport caroling to the faculty and 
being seranaded by the men. Bombs fell 
over Europe and we read the newspaper 
stories about the new war in the Balkans 
with terror-stricken eyes. Again the 
Sophomore-Junior prom proved both a 
financial and social success, and, if we re- 
member, our Patriotic Social had only the 
ast characteristic. 

Then it was spring again, and we in- 
vaded Virginia, Washington, New York and 


Everyone had a good time on the 
Southern estate at Campus Carnival, even 
if it did rain. Remember we never did 
put on that Chapel program. So our 
Junior year ended with us still occupying 
an important position — now comprising 
the daisy chain in the ivy march, significant 
to us as a symbol of progress. 

"Oh Alma Mater thy voice alone will 
guide in paths unknown." We choke a 
little over these words. They carry a 
special meaning for us. They remind us 
of the first day we put on our caps and 
gowns. We kept telling everyone that we 
didn't feel a bit like a Senior, yet regarded 
the Freshmen in initiation garb with aloof- 
ness and dignity which we had acquired 
somewhere along the way. 

We are reminded of the thousand and 
one things sacred to Seniors. Memories of 
the past year crowd achingly before our 
eyes. It's been the best year of all! We 
attended the alumni teas, were hostesses 

in the dining room, had the best section in term papers, and still found time for frolics 

chapel, renovated public school systems and fancies. We went to the Senior ban- 

during our practice teaching period, and quet and Senior teas. We took our last 

we were an integral part of every club and exams with full conndence and the remain- 


ing days in a few strides. 

Winter came and bombs continued to 
fall over Europe like snow flakes. Finally, 
on December eighth we were ensnarled in 
the chaos. Many of us left to help our 
country, and the rest had trouble in de- 
ciding whether to prepare for war nurse 
or spy duty in our defense courses. We 

And now we stand with almost all of 
our college life behind us. Graduation is 
over; we are here as a unit for the last 
time. But there's a lot to look forward to 
— our first position, class reunions, and the 
future in general. Yet all the time while 
leaders shriek and bombs fall, we will be at 

sewed and we^knit, and constantly read 
and listened to news reports. We went to 
the Senior prom in winter, and entertained 
service men at the socials. Occasionally 
we went to classes. We worried loudly 
about teaching marks and mid-year exams, 
but we never found time to begin reviewing 
for them. And suddenly after Mardi Gras 
and a few formals, Spring was here again. 
That was when we really studied, wrote 

work as builders each in his own field — 
each bearing in mind the ultimate goal of a 
better rebuilt world. All progress is op- 
portunist, and all plans should be tenative. 
We can only say "We will do, as fast and 
as well as we can, the multitudinous tasks 
that lie around us, clearly to be seen and 
crying to be done; as we accomplish these 
we will advance to the new tasks then re_ 
vealed to us." 

4 59 > 

Arline Adams 



Refined — Cherubic — amic 

Erdine Adams 


English — Geography 

Positive — stable — business-like 

Violet Arnold 
Geography — History 
Sedate — dign ified — tra nquil 

Edward Barry 


Geography — History 

Trenchant — determined — -frank 

•{60 > 

David Barnum 


History — English 

Confident — intelligent — asserting 

E. Ursula Bartley 

Geography — History 
Vivacious — energetic — delicate 

Gloria Bernstein 

Fall River 


Absolute — impressionable — enthusiastic 

Beatrice Besbris 


Persevering — earnest — deserving 

{61 } 

Alma Boisselle 


Frank — cordial — impulsive 

Frances Botan 

Mathematics — Science 
Individual — jolly — generous 

Helen Boyajian 


Biology — English 

Loquacious — impulsive — impressionable 

Esther Boyden 


Kindergarten — Primary 

Classical — arbitrative — capable 

{62 > 

Alice Bubriski 
Geography — History 
Adamant — brisk — informal 

Margaret Burns 


History — English 

Philanthropical — diligent — independent 

Virginia Burns 


Subtle — -friendly — carefree 

Ruth Carlisle 

Geography — History 
Piquant — sunny — individual 

•163 } 

Mary Casey 


History — English 

Resolute — capable — self-sufficient 

Mary Cingolani 


English — French 

Conscientious — unassuming — sweet 

Frank Colella 


Geography — History 

Dauntless — discerning — cynical 

Florence Condrick 
South Weymouth 
Geography — History 
Staunch — competent — jocular 

•{64 } 

Anne Connell 

East Weymouth 


Alert — athletic — casual 

Ann Corbett 



Aspiring — efficient — sincere 

J. William Costello 


Social Studies — English 

Imperturbable — smooth — chivalrous 

James Costigan 


Social Studies — English 

Suave — genial — energetic 

{65 } 

Pearl Cote 


Unass u m ing — sparkling- 



Social Studies — Art 

Glib — self-assured — dependable 

Barbara Daly 


Mathematics — Geography 

Studious — introspective — subtle 

Esther DeAvellar 

North Quincy 


Jocular — loquacious — industrious 

4 66 > 

Justine della Salla 

Forest Hills 


Loyal — self-assertive — appreciative 

Marion Dickson 

Kindergarten — Primary 
Quaint — introspective — diligent 

David Dix 

History — English 

Outspoken — analytical— pungent 

Eileen Doyle 

New Bedford 


Impetuous — sophisticated — chic 

•{67 \ 


State Farm 
Geography — History 
Gifted — keen — reserved 

Phyllis Ellis 


Kindergarten — Primary 

Imperturbable — sprightly — demure 

Carmela Ferrini 

West Bridgewater 

History — English 

Latent — serene — good-natured 

William Foley 
History — English 
Cerebral — polished — valiant 

< 68 > 

Eleanor Gannon 


Inevitable — sophisticated — -faithful 

Marv Gloster 



Deliberate — dependable — sedate 

Wallace Goldstein 

New Bedford 


Boyish — diffident — active 

Lillian Grand' 



Benevolent — reflective — reticent 

•{69 } 

Margaret Hagerty 


English — History 

Idealistic — candid — animated 

Isabel Hajjar 
Meticulous — active- 

Charles Haley 



Urbane — witty — regular 

Raakel Hamalainen 



Skillful — scrupulous — pensive 

ilO } 

Kathleen Harrington? 
Fall River 


Blithe — garrulo us — carefree 

Florence Harris 



Soigne — loquacious — content 

Patricia Hass'ett 
Great Barrington 
Kindergarten — Primary 
Serene — delicate — refined 

Mary Hathaway 



Amiable — scientific — accommodating 

{11 } 

Mary Hildreth 

Kindergarten — Primary 
Casual — good-natured — sincere 

Frank Hilferty 



Dogmatic — assuming — scholarly 

Jane Hodgkins 


Farsighted — providential — placid 

Marion Hokanson 
Geography — English 
Composed — deliberate — modest 

{72 } 

Ruth Humphreys 

New Bedford 
History — Geography 
Demure— faithful — poised 

Norma Hurley 
West Bridgewater 
English — History 
Dramatic— friendly — regal 

Charlotte James 


English — History 

Eager — refreshing — responsille 

Evelyn Johnson 

Geography — History 
Casual — confident— composed 

4 73 } 

Gordon Johnson 


History — English 

Reserved — youthful — altruistic 

Clara Kapsis 



Scholarly — witty — cooperative 

Esther Kaupilla 



Na ive — pungent — deliberate 

Eva Kaye 


Social Studies — English 

Ebullient — natural — versatile 

■{74 > 

Loretta Kennedy 



Perky — analytical — aggressive 

Natalie Keyes 



Dynamic — resolute — realistic 

Bernard Kinsella 



Enterprising — erudite — ironic 

Mary Kjellander 


Social Studies 

A dro it — i m aginative — n ovel 

4 75 } 

E. Elizabeth Lawrence 

Kindergarten — Primary 
Vivid — talented — s mooth 

Beatrice Levins 



Effervescent — flamboyant — capricious 

W. Margaret Lincoln 

East Weymouth 


Retiring — aesthetic — systematic 

Carmella Locantore 

South Braintree 


Aspiring — enthusiastic — naive 

4 76 } 

Douglas MacDonald 

South Weymouth 

History — English 

Man about town — breezy — assured 

Frank MacDougal 
South Weymouth 
Mathematics — Science 
Cooperative — mathematical — genial 

Gertrude Mackinaw 


Meth odical — abiding — genu in e 

Mary Magina 



Cautious — conventional — conscientious 

•{77 > 

William Mahoney 
West Bridgewater 
History — English 
. 1 m iable — dry — m usical 

Carolyn Malloy 



Effervescent — piquant — quixotic 

Gloria Marshall 
Kindergarten — Primary 
Gracious — systematic — serene 

Frederick. Martin 


Geography — History 

Philosophic — whole some- 


4 78 } 

Catherine McGloin 


History — Geography 

Altruistic — impetuous — cheerful 

Ethel Melin 

Geography — History 
Competent — assuming — trii 

Charles Donald Merrill 



Unique — emphatic — collegiate 

J. Joseph Murphy 

Geography — History 
Moody — roving — ambitious 

4 79 } 

Umberto Napoleone 


Geography — English 

Polite — jocular — observing 

Harriette Noel 
Kindergarten — Primary 
Quizzical — cooperative — dexterous 

Juliette Noel 
Kindergarten — Primary 
Resourceful — affable — skillful 

Helen O'Leary 


History — English 

Cosmopolitan — unaffected — charming 

■{80 } 

Louise Oliver 

Practical — diplomatic- 


James O'Neii. 


Mathematics — History 

Brainy — gentlemanly — methodical 

Sylvia Osharow 


Literature — History 

Confident — systematic — optimistic 

Clara Pallatroni 



Cordial — vigorous — consistent 

4 81 } 

Thelma Parsons 

Kindergarten — Primary 
Sagacious — inevitable — earnest 

Evelyn Paul 
Fastidious — cvnical- 


Lois Pearson 

Geography — History 
Pulchritudinous — staunch- 


Anthony Perry 

Mathematics — Science 
Stately — executive — plausible 


Elizabeth Pickett 


Geography — History 

Able — analytical — jovial 

Priscilla Pinel 

Geography — History 
Lithe — capable — trim 

George Pothier 


English — History 

Plucky — whimsical — accommodating 

Catharine Quirk. 

East Weymouth 


Allegiant — modest — comely 

•{83 } 

Barbara Reed 



Introspective — considerate — tranquil 

George Rilev 


Geography — History — English 

Retiring — imperturbable — introspective 

Elizabeth Rogers 


Kindergarten — Primary 

Sympathetic — indispensable — systematic 

William Roulis 
History — English 
Ambitious — rhythmical — sleek 

{84 } 

M. Patricia Royai. 



Adroit — delving — spontaneous 


Louise Rozenas 


Incidental — pensive — diffident 

Lillian Russell 


Geography — History 

Earnest — stimulative — studious 

Mary Ryan 


English , 

Facetious — precautious — thespian 

{85 } 

Christos Sarris 

Mathematics — Science 
Sincere — hale — latent 

Marguerite Savaria 



Authoritative — tiny — scintillating 

Dorothy Schrader 


Mathematics — Science 

Definite — self-assertive — proficient 

Mary Sheehan 



Keen — -forward — refresh ing 

<86 } 

Katherine Sheridan 



Responsive — generous — duteous 

Dorothy Sherwood 

Geography — History 
Petite — wistful — penetrative 

Velma Shorey 



Conscientious — versatile — poised 

Phyllis Simon 



Candid — aloof — expedient 

4 87 } 

Phyllis Slobins 



Capricious — discursive — skillful 

Edna Smith 



Naive — sincere — quiescent 

Alma Spearwater 



Mild — idealistic — accommodating 

Victor Stacknis 
Geography — History 

Stolid — computing — reserved 

•{88 > 

John Stella 

East Weymouth 

History — English 

Genial — unctuous — prankish 

Ruth Sullivan 

Fall River 


Optimistic — meticulous — transient 

Helen Swift 
Refined — smooth- 


Ruth Thompson 
West Newbury 
Geography — Science 
Egregious — romantic — convivial 

4 89 

Katherine Tiernan 
English — History 
Vivacious — original — pensive 

Grace Tickosen 
Fall River 

Geography — History 
Enigmatic — potential — evidential 

Arnold Torrance 
Geography — History 
Erudite — erratic — sincere 

Eunice Walker 

Fall River 

History — English 

Buoyant — credulous — instant 

4 90 > 


June Walsh 
Casual — loquacious- 


Vernon West 



Sentimental — persevering- 


June Whittier 
History — English 
Decorous — smooth — -flexible 

Helen Zilinski 
East Bridgewater 
Persevering — cognizable- 

lac id 

191 } 

Arthur Olsen 



Droll — unorthodox — scholarly 

Frank Watson 



Perceptible — delving — congenial 

Louise DePietro 



Mysterious — wholesome — stal 

Catherine Graham 


English — French 

Independent — prepossessing — striving 


Alphonse Abromoski: working in a grocery store in Norwood. 

Evelyn Allen: is now Mrs. Harry Crosby and has a daughter. 

David Barnum: private in the 701st. Q.M. Corps in the United States Army. 

Dena Battistini: is a dentist's assistant in Boston. 

Thomas Buckley: aviation cadet in the Naval Air Reserve. 

Dorothy Coffman: is Mrs. Joseph H. Rash of Brookline and has twin boys. 

Eleanor Dinsmore: is a governess and is attending business school in Washington, 
D. C. 

Marion Doolin: now Mrs. Beaupre is doing secretarial work. 

Lillian Earle: is Mrs. Donald W. Short and has a daughter. 

•{92 } 

Claire Godbout: is Mrs. Merle Burtchell and has a son. 

Vera Gronvall: attended Burdett College and is now working at Fore River Ship- 
building Company. 

Lois Hallquist: is now Mrs. James E. Flood and has one daughter. She lives 
in Pawtucket, Rhode Island. 

Jean Hickey: attended Bristol County Business College and is now a billing clerk 
at the Taunton Gas and Light Company. 

Mary Elizabeth Kidd: took a basic nursing course at Simmons College and will 
graduate in September from the New England Deaconess Hospital Train- 
ing School. 

Margaret Lanigan: teaching in adult alien classes in Stoughton. 

Victor Lewis: Ensign and Naval Aviator in the Naval Air Reserve. 

Ruth Logan: is a waitress. 

Hazel MacKay: working in New Bedford as a governess for two small boys. 

Henry MacPherson: attended Burdett College and is now working in Connecti- 

Ruth Maguire: transferred to Lowell State Teachers College and is in the class 
of 1942. 

Mary McRae: is a telephone operator. 

Bethel Padelford: training to be a nurse at Massachusetts Memorial Hospital and 
is in the class of 1942. 

Louise Quintiliam: has become Mrs. Thomas Darcy; she is living in Wollaston. 

Richard Roche: private in the United States Army. 

Virginia Schuster: is married and living in Rockland. 

Evelyn Silvia: graduated from Bryant College, class of 1940 and is now a secre- 
tary to Raitman and Son, Providence, Rhode Island. 

Marcus Slobins: staff-sergeant in the United States Army. 

Freeman Smith: married and payroll clerk at South Weymouth Lighter-Than- 
Air Base. 

Marion Smith: is now Mrs. Dana P. Nelson and is living in Maine. 

Edward Snarski: is in the United States Army Air Corps. 

Margaret Sweeney: is a telephone operator. 

Lillian Zahka: will graduate from the Boston University, School of Education 
with the class of 1942. 

Marion Besco 
Joseph Dyer 
Catherine Perry 

193 } 

0/<fc^ or 


4 94 } 

Anthony Perry 

Mary Kjellander 


R. Hamalainen 

Joseph Murphy 

{95 > 


4 96 } 


John H. Fitzgerald 

M. De Sourcie 

Ruth Sinclair 

Joseph Comerford 

{97 > 


•(98 } 

Robert Clemence 

Phyllis Powell 

Ruth Fihelly 

Michael Antone 

4 99 } 

■{100 } 

Cl*» o{ 1945 


Richard Dorey 


Anne Reynolds 


Joanne Mendell 


Frederick Lind 

{ 101 \ 



Editor-in-chief . . Velma Shorey 

Business Manager Frederick Martin 

Advertising Manager . Charles Haley 
Literary Editor . . . Eva Kaye 

Art Editor . . John Henry Fitzgerald 

Photography Editor . Vernon West 

Treasurer . . . Joseph Killory 

Secretary . . . Jessie Banks 


Miss Mary M. Triggs 

Dr. Clement C. Maxwell 
Undergraduate Members of the Board 
Assistant Editor . . Ruth Sinclair 

Assistant Bus. Mgr. . Edw. Cheromka 
Assistant Adv. Mgr. . James Nolan 

Assistant Art Editor . Magda Larson 
Assistant Photography Ed. Richard Durnin 



The Alpha Board and the seniors are 
greatly indebted to the many people who 
helped in the production of the 1942 year- 
book. We are grateful to Miss Pope, for 
her willing assistance in various matters; to 
Miss Nutter, for her aid in the artistic 
duties; to Dr. Maxwell, for his literary ad- 
vice; and to Miss Triggs, for shouldering so 
many of our responsibilities and worries. 
There have been many unacknowledged 
helpers in this production but we want you 
to know that we give you our sincere 

{102 } 

1/U. 14J;ii 

{103 > 

<~>ei4.iat < == J-JL'cecL 

Adams, Arline 350 Bacon Street, Waltham 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 1, 2; Corresponding Secretary 3; Vice President 4; 
Library Club 4; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Adams, Erdine Lilly Turnpike Road, Ashby 

Press Club 1; Proctor 2, 3; Vice President of Tillinghast 4. 

Arnold, Violet Williamsburg 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club 4; Student Fellowship 1; Senior Prom Com- 
mittee 4. 

Barnum, David Mill Street, Burlington 

Barry, Edward Francis 39 Quincy Avenue, Quincy 

Dramatic Club 4; French Club 1 ; Orchestra 1. 

Bartley, Elizabeth Ursula Water Street, Sandwich 

Day Student-First Vice President 4; Glee Club 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Bernstein, Gloria Pearl 72 School Street, Fall River 

French Club 1, 2; Garden Club 3; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2. 

Besbris, Beatrice Hall Street, Raynham 

Boisselle, Alma Claire 5 Benjamin Street, Haverhill 

French Club 1, 2; Second Vice-President of French Club 3; First Vice President of 
French Club 4. 

Botan, Frances Bernice 12 Spencer Street, Dorchester 

Menorah Club 1, 2; Science 4; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Boyajian, Helen Grace 11 Bass Street, Wollaston 

Science Club 2; Secretary of Science Club 3; Vice President of Science Club 4. 

Boyden, Esther Dodge Church Street, Boylston 

Garden Club 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Treasurer Club 2, 
4; Treasurer of Kindergarten-Primary Club 3; Student Fellowship 1, 2, 4; Vice 
President of Student Fellowship 3; Dormitory Council Treasurer 4; First Vice 
President of S. C. A. 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1, 2 Honor; Senior Serenade 4. 

Bubriski, Alice Agnes Kirk Street, Housatonic 

Garden Club 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of S. C. A. 4; W. A. A. Emblem; 
1 Honor, 2 Honor; Senior Serenade 4. 

Burns, Margaret Mary Turnpike Street, Newbury 

Garden Club 2, 4; Treasurer of Garden Club 3; Press Club 1, 3; Secretary Press 
Club 2; Vice President of Tillinghast 3; President of Tillinghast 4; First Vice 
President of W. A. A. 4. 

Burns, Virginia Priscilla 1745 Dorchester Avenue, Dorchester 

Carlisle, Ruth 167 Warren Avenue, Wollaston 

Campus Comment 2, 3; Day Student Council 3; President of Day Student Coun- 
cil 4; Press Club 1, 2; Topics-of-the-Day Club 2, 3; W. A. A. Emblem 1; Class 
Ode 4. 

Casey, Mary Elizabeth 14 Plymouth Street, North Abington 

Assistant News Editor of Campus Comment 2; News Editor of Campus Com- 
ment 3; Dramatic Club 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 1, 2; Topics-of- 
the-Day Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

{ 104 } 

Cingolani, Mary B. 15 Howland Street, Plymouth 

French Club 1; Secretary French Club 2; First Vice President of French Club 3; 
President French Club 4; Ivy March 4. 

Colella, Frank James 196 Salem Street, Boston 

Condrick, Florence Fonora 606 Main Street, South Weymouth 

Glee Club 3, 4; Class Representative of S. C. A. 1 ; Class Representative of W. A. A 
2; W. A. A. Emblem 1, 2 Honor; Ivy March 4. 

Connell, Anne Frances 18 Hillcrest Road, East Weymouth 

W. A. A. Emblem 1; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Corbett, Ann Helen 111 Storrs Avenue, Braintree 

Dramatic Club 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Library Club 4; W. A. A. 
Emblem 3. 

Costello, James William 735 Highland Avenue, Maiden 

Costigan, James Henry 103 Winthrop Street, Brockton 

Senior Prom Committee 4; Class Picnic 4. 

Cote, Pearl Agnes 81 Broadway, Raynham 

Dramatic Club 4; W. A. A. Emblem 3. 

Cummings, Eileen Margaret 27 Vesey Street, Brockton 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day 1. 

Daly, Barbara Ann 74 Summer Street, Stoughton 

Hobby Club 2; Treasurer of Hobby Club 3. 

DeAvellar, Esther Agnes 220 Atlantic Street, North Quincy 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4. 

Della Salla, Justine Victoria, 2nd 29 Union Terrace, Forest Hills 

Newman Club 1, 2; Delegate of Newman Club 3; Vice President of Newman Club 
4; Science Club 3, 4; W. A. A. Board 3, 4; Ivy March 4. 

De Pietro, Louise 263 Brown Avenue, Seekonk 

Dickson, Marion Clark Reservoir Street, Holden 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4. 

Drx, David Francis 33 Cliff Street, Quincy 

Sport Editor of Campus Comment 1,2,3; Dramatic Club 4; AlpkaSports Editor 4; 
Class Day Production 4; Senior Prom Committee 4; Class Representative to 
S. C. A. 4. 

Doyle, Eileen Mary 310 Summer Street, New Bedford 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 1, 2, 3; Library Club 3, 4. 

Dupre, Loretta Gertrude 1800 Summer Street, State Farm 

Day Student Council, Second Vice President 4; French Club 1, First Vice Presi- 
dent French Club 2, 3; Second Vice President French Club 4; Newman Club 3; 
Orchestra 1, 2; Secretary of Orchestra 3, 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Ellis, Phyllis Box 126, Orleans 

Treasurer of Dormitory Council 4; Vice President Pro-tem of Woodward Domi- 
tory 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3, 4; Class Representative of S. C. A. 1. 

Ferrini, Carmela Maria 103 Copeland Street, West Bridgewater 

Newman Club 2. 

-I 105 > 

Foley, William Joseph 691 Union Street, Rockland 

Dramatic Club 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Day 4. 

Gannon, Eleanor Mary 11 Penhallow Street, Dorchester 

Garden Club 3; Library Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 4; Vice President of New- 
man Club 3; Class Representative of S. C. A. 3; Second Vice President of S. C. A. 

Gloster, Mary Lane 29 Granite Street, Weymouth 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Goldstein, Wallace Leo 55 Court Street, New Bedford 

Campus Comment 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Soccer 1, 2. 

Graham, Catherine Reynolds 28 Henderson Street, Arlington 

Garden Club 2, 3, 4; Ivy March 4. 

Grand, Lillian 585 Montello Street, Brockton 

W. A. A. Emblem 1; Menorah 1, 2, 4. 

Hagerty, Margaret Marie 96 Curlew Road, Quincy 

Campus Comment 4; Dramatic Club 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 1; Newman Club 
1; Chairman of Publicity of Newman Club 2; Newman Club Delegate 3; Vice 
President and President of Newman Club 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Hajjar, Isabel Sophie 124 Main Street, Quincy 

Press Club 2; Topics-of-the-Day Club; W. A. A. Emblem 1; Class Gift 4. 

Haley, Charles Francis 24 Ferncourt Avenue, Randolph 

Treasurer of class 1; Class Day 4; Men's Glee Club 1, 2; Vice President of Mens' 
Glee Club 3; Vice President of Men's Club 3; Vice President of Men's A. A. 3; 
President of Men's A. A. 4; Lecture Fund 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Ad- 
vertising Manager of Alpha 3; Advertising Manager of Alpha 4. 

Hamalainen, Raakel Irene 218 Granite Street, Quincy 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Vice President of Glee Club 4; Secretary of Class 4; Senior Prom 
Committee 4. 

Harrington, Kathleen Veronica 103 Hanover Street, Fall River 

Dramatic Club 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 4; W. A. A. Emblem 3. 

Harris, Florence Adeline 782 Morton Street, Mattapan 

Vice President of Menorah Club 3, 4; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Hassett, Patricia Mary 29 Benton Avenue, Great Barrington 

Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3, 4; Library Club 1, 2. 

Hathaway, Mary Elizabeth 34 Maple Street, Taunton 

German Club 1, 2; Science Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 4. 

Hildreth, Mary Boston Road, Westford 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3, 4. 

Hilferty, Frank. Joseph Main Street, Millis 

Garden Club 2; German Club 3; Glee Club 1; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 3; Dean's Council 1, 2, 3. 

Hodgkins, Jane H. 152 Ocean Street, Lynn 

Hokanson, Marion Elizabeth Taunton Street, Middleboro 

Camera Club 2; French Club 1, 2; Topics-of-the-Day 4. 

Humphreys, Ruth Eleanor 738 Rockdale Avenue, New Bedford 

Dramatic Club 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

{106 } 

Hurley, Norma 10 Central Square, West Bridgewater 

Class Day 4; Camera Club 2; Make-up Editor of Campus Comment 2, 3, 4; 
Dramatic Club 2, 3; President of Dramatic Club 4; Topics of the Day Club 1. 

James, Charlotte Elsie 127 Birch Street, Ludlow 

Campus Comment 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. Emblem 3. 

Johnson, Evelyn Louise 545 Washington Street, Braintree 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Johnson, Gordon Wallace 61 Broadway, Arlington 

French Club 1, 2. 

Kapsis, Clara 10 Fowler Street, Quincy 

Associate Editor of Campus Comment 3; German Club 2; Glee Club 2,3,4; Press 
Club 2; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Kauppila, Esther Irene 26 Harrison Street, Maynard 

Technical Assistant Editor Campus Comment 3; Technical Editor Campus Com- 
ment 4; Pro-tem Executive Editor Campus Comment 4; Garden Club 2, 3, 4; 
German Club 1, 2; Library Club 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Kaye, Eva Dorothy 45 Maple Street, Easthampton 

Sports Editor of Campus Comment 2, 3; Dramatic Club 1; Garden Club 2, 3,4; 
Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3; Literary Editor of Alpha 4; Science Club 1; 
Class Representative of W. A. A. 2, 3; Dormitory Council 3; Secretary of Dor- 
mitory 4. 

Kennedy, Loretta Genevieve 133 Perry Street, Stoughton 

Assistant Treasurer of Day Student Council 3; Treasurer Day Student Council 4; 
German Club 1, 2; Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1; Class 
Representative of W. A. A. 1; Day Student Council 2. 

Keyes, Natalie Louise 72 Ash Street, Waltham 

Campus Comment 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Garden Club 3, 4; W. A. A. Board 
1, 3, 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1, 3 Honor; Ivy March 4. 

Kinsella, Bernard Harold Gregory 63 Charles Street, Dorchester 

Campus Comment 2; Assistant Executive Editor Campus Comment 3; Executive 
Editor Campus Comment 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Press Club 3, 4; President Press 
Club 1, 2; Topics-of-the-Day Club 1, 2, 3; Vice President Topics-of-the-Day Club 

Kjellander, Mary Haddock 75 Independence Avenue, Braintree 

Associate Technical Editor of Campus Comment 4; Press Club 2; Senior Prom 
Committee 4. 

Lawrence, Emily Elizabeth 1035 Washington Street, South Braintree 

Dramatic Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha 1, 2, 3; President of S. C. A.; 
W. A. A. Emblem 1; Class Day 4. 

Levins, Beatrice 89 Floyd Street, Dorchester 

Menorah Club 1, Treasurer Menorah 2, Secretary 3, 4; Senior Prom Committee 

Lincoln, Wilhelmina Margaret 1350 Pleasant Street, East Weymouth 

Newman Club 1, 2, 4. 

Locantore, Carmella Patricia 26 Crescent Avenue, South Braintree 

Campus Comment 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 

■{107 } 

MacDonald, Douglas Francis 38 Kirkland Road, South Weymouth 

Campus Comment 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; German Club 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Orchestra 1, 2; Manager of Orchestra 3; Assistant Student Director of Orchestra 4; 
Topics-of-the-Day Club 2; Vice President of Topics-of-the-Day Club 3; Mixed 
Choir 2, 3, 4. 

MacDougal, Frank 498 Columbian Street, South Weymouth 

Campus Comment 1; Glee Club 1; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Mackinaw, Gertrude Louise 47 Gordon Street, Brockton 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 1; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Magina, Mary Julia 29 Leonard's Court, Taunton 

Mahoney, William May Howard Street, West Bridgewater 

Campus Comment 4; Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Mixed Choir 2, 3, 4. 

Malloy, Carolyn Elizabeth 7 Summer Street, Medford 

Campus Comment 3; Dramatic Club 4; Garden Club 1, 2; Kindergarten-Primary 
Club 2, 3; Elections Committee 4; Class Representative of W. A. A. 2; Proctor 4. 

Marshall, Gloria Olson 15 Forest Street, Whitinsville 

President of Dormitory Council 4; French Club 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Kindergarten- 
Primary Club 1, 4; Second Vice President Kindergarten-Primary Club 2; Vice 
President Kindergarten-Primary Club 3; W. A. A. Emblem 1; Class Picnic 4. 

Martin, Frederick Francis 165 Congress Street, Chelsea 

Dramatic Club 2; German Club 2; Assistant Business Manager of Alpha 3; 
Business Manager of Alpha 4; Secretary of M. A. A. 4; Senior Prom Com- 
mittee 4; Class Picnic 4. 

McGloin, Catherine Agatha 592 Washington Street, Braintree 

Newman Club 4; Treasurer of W. A. A. 3; President of W. A. A. 4; W. A. A. 
Emblem 1, 2 Honor. 

Melin, Ethel Victoria 21 Windsor Street, Arlington 

French Club 1; Garden Club 2; Secretary of Garden Club 3; Vice President Gar- 
den Club 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2; Library Club 1, 2, 3; President of 
Library Club 4. 

Merrill, Charles Donald 21 Newbury Avenue, Atlantic 

Dean's Council 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Vice President Dramatic Club 3, 4; 
German Club 1, 2; Vice President German Club 3; Glee Club 1; Men's Club 1, 
2, 3, 4. 

Murphy, John Joseph 531 Crescent Street, Brockton 

Campus Comment 2; Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior 
Prom Committee 4. 

Napoleone, Umberto Victor 17 Henchman Street, Boston 

Topics-of-the-Day Club 4. 

Noel, Harriette Arlene 198 Broad Street, Bridgewater 

Garden Club 3; Kindergarten-Primary Club 4; Modern Dance Group 1, 2, 3; 
Topics-of-the-Day Club 1; Day Student Council 4. 

Noel, Juliette Antoinette 198 Broad Street, Bridgewater 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 1; Modern Dance Group 
1, 2, 3; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

O'Leary, Helen Marie 4 Lincoln Road, Brockton 

{ 108 > 

Oliver, Louise Beatrice 75 West Elm Avenue, Wollaston 

Library Club 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Representative of S. C. A. 3; W. A. A. 
Emblem 1; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Olsen, Arthur Edward 139 East Street, Wrentham 

Topics-of-the-Day Club 1, 2, 4. 

O'Neil, James William 45 Phillips Street, Weymouth 

Topics-of-the-Day Club 4; Class Gift 4. 

Osharow, Sylvia 60 Plymouth Street, Brockton 

Campus Comment 3; French Club 1; Menorah Club 1. 

Pallatroni, Clara Tita 6 High Street, Bridgewater 

Newman Club 1. 

Parsons, Thelma Helena 25A Pigeon Hill Street, Rockport 

Garden Club 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3; President of 
Kindergarten-Primary Club 4; Library Club 1, 2, 3; Student Fellowship 1, 2, 3; 
Secretary-Treasurer of Student Fellowship 4; Dormitory Council 1; Vice Presi- 
dent of Dormitory Council 4; House Board of Woodward 3; W. A. A. Emblem 1; 
Class Gift 4. 

Paul, Evelyn Lorraine 10 Upland Avenue, Haverhill 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Prom Com- 
mittee 4. 

Pearson, Lois Myra 334 Winthrop Street, Medford 

Garden Club 2, 3; President Garden Club 4; Press Club 1, 2, 3; Vice President 
Press Club 4; Dormitory Council, Secretary 3; Second Vice President W. A. A. 4; 
W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Perry, Anthony John 113 Smith Street, Dighton 

President of Class 1, 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 1, 2; Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Pickett, Elizabeth Helen 16 Guild Street, Quincy 

Campus Comment 1, 2, 3; Press Club 1, 2; Class Representative of S. C. A. 2. 

Pinel, Priscilla 13 Edison Park, Quincy 

Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 3; W. A. A. Emblem 1, 2 Honor, 
3 Honor; Senior Prom Committee 4; Class ode 4. 

Pothier, George A. 255 Brown Street, Waltham 

Giee Club 3; Choir 4; Press Club 3; President of Press Club 4; Chairman Civic 
Committee 4. 

Quirk, Catherine Mary 26 Grove Street, East Weymouth 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Reed, Barbara Mae 19 Forest Street, Whitman 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 3; Modern Dance Group 2, 3; Class Representative 
of W. A. A. 3; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Riley, George Fred 829 Middleboro Avenue, Taunton 

Rogers, Elizabeth Charlotte 9 Burton Lane, Hingham 

Dramatic Club 4; Garden Club 3; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3, 4; Library 
Club 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Representative of S. C. A. 
2, 4; Director of Modern Dancing 3; Director Pro-tem for Modern Dancing 4; 
W. A. A. Emblem 1 Honor; Class Gift 4. 

Roulis, William 10 William Street, Brockton 

Campus Comment 1, 2, 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 2; Treasurer Topics-of-the- 
Day Club 3; Class Representative of S. C. A. 3. 

{109 } 

Royal, Mary Patricia ISO Agawam Street, Lowell 

Garden Club 3; Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Science Club 2, 3; President 

Science Club 4; Sketch Group 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Prom Com- 
mittee 4. 

Rozenas, Louise Anne 488 North Main Street, Raynham 

Topics-of-the-Day Club 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; 4; W. A. A. Emblem 3. 

Russell, Lillian May 67 Edison Park, Quincy 

Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Concert Master and Assistant Student Direc- 
tor of Orchestra 2, 3; Concert Master and Student Director of Orchestra 4; Class 
Representative of W. A. A. 1; Director of Bicycling 2; Financial Secretary of 
W. A. A. 4; Dance Director 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1 Honor, 2 Honor, 3 Honor; 
Class Ode 4. 

Ryan, Mary Kathryn 127 Manomet Street, Brockton 

Camera Club 2; Campus Comment 2, 3; Secretary Campus Comment 4; Dramatic 
Club 2, 3; Secretary Dramatic Club 4; Press Club 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Topics-of-the-Day Club 1, 2; Secretary of Day Student Council 4; Class Day 4. 

Savaria, Marguerite Sylvia 52 Rimmon Avenue, Chicopee 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2; Senior Serenade 4. 

Schrader, Dorothy Virginia 144 Marlboro Street, Wollaston 

Press Club 2; Newman Club 4. 

Sheehan, Mary Elizabeth 68 Winthrop Street, Brockton 

Senior Prom Committee 4; Senior Serenade 4. 

Sheridan, Katherine Ann 5 Bent Avenue, Maynard 

Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 1, 2, 3; New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Sherwood, Dorothy May Wapping Road, Kingston 

Press Club 2. 

Shorey, Velma Marie 111 Storrs Avenue, Braintree 

Alpha, Assistant Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 4; Vice President of Class 1; Modern 
Dance Group 1; Class Representative of W. A. A. 1; Director of Archery 3; 
Scholarship Committee 2, 3; W. A. A. Emblem 1 Honor, 2 Honor, 3 Honor; Class 
Picnic 4. 

Simon, Phyllis Marjorie 20 Lemoyne Street, Braintree 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3; Library Club 3; Woodward 
Dormitory Representative to Dormitory Council 1; Class Picnic 4. 

Slobins, Phyllis 36 Deering Road, Mattapan 

German Club 2, 3; Menorah Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Press Club 1. 

Smith, Edna Claire 38 Ingall Street, Taunton 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1, 3. 

Spearwater, Alma Louise 85 Chapel Street, Norwood 

Dramatic Club 4; Garden Club 3; Kindergarten-Primary Club 3, 4; Library Club 
2, 3; Student Fellowship 1, 3, 4; President of Student Fellowship 2; Chairman of 
Bulletin Boards 4; Class Representative of W. A. A. 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1. 

Staknis, Victory Richard 7 Goodwin Street, Bridgewater 

Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Stella, John Henry 44 Broad Street Place, East Weymouth 

Dramatic Club 3, 4; German Club 1. 

{110 > 

Sullivan, Ruth Rita 

Newman Club 2, 4; Press Club 2. 

997 North Main Street, Fall River 

Swift, Helen Moyce P. O. Box 12, Falmouth 

Dramatic Club 2, 3; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3; Library Club 2, 4; Treasurer 
of Library Club 3. 

Thompson, Ruth Ursula 

Camera Club 1, 2; Garden Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

374 Main Street, West Newbury 

Tiernan, Katherine Ann 306 Beulah Street, Whitman 

Class Ode 4; Campus Comment 1, 2; Assistant Business Manager and Assistant 
Feature Editor of Campus Comment 3; Feature Editor of Campus Comment 4; 
French Club 1, 2; Alpha 3, 4; Little Dance Group 3, 4; General Chairman of 
Campus Carnival 3; W. A. A. Board 3; Chairman of Handbook Committee 3, 4. 

Tikosen, June Grace 

Menorah 2, 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 4. 

Torrance, Arnold Francis 
Men's Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

189 Walnut Street, Fall River 
30 Maple Avenue, Bridgewater 
34 Adams Street, Fall River 

Walker, Eunice Eileen 

Garden Club 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 1, 2, 3; Topics-of-the-Day Club 1; 
Lecture Fund 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Walsh, June Kathleen 4 Couch Street, Taunton 

French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kindergarten-Primary Club 2, 3; Pro-tem Director Basket- 
ball 4; W. A. A. Emblem 1, 3 Honor. 

Watson, Frank Jordan 

24 Webster Park, Needham 

West, Vernon Persse High Street, Haydenville 

Photographic Editor of Alpha 3, 4; Garden Club 2; Glee Club 1; Student Fel- 
lowship 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Representative of S. C. A. 4; Senior Prom Committee 4. 

Whittier, June Estelle 21 Keeley Street, Haverhill 

Garden Club 4; German Club 1, 2; Library Club 3, 4; Student Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 
4; Chairman of Lecture Fund 4. 

Zilinski, Helen 

Kindergarten-Primary Club 3. 

941 Central Street, East Bridgewater 

Arnold, Joseph I. 
Bradford, Edith H. . 
Caldwell, Mary Isabel 
Carter, Julia C. 
Crowley, Mary M. . 
Davis, Ruth E. 
Davoren, John L. 
Decker, Lois L. 
Doner, Charles E. 
Durgin, George H. . 
Graves, E. Irene 
Hill, M. Katherine 



. 24 Grove Street, 

111 Bedford Street, 

15 Spring Hill Avenue, 

49 South Street, 

222 Summer Street, 

318 Summer Street, 

59 Bedford Street, 

15 Spring Hill Avenue, 

85 Bedford Street, 

68 Shaw Road, 

237 Summer Street, 

49 South Street, 


•{111 > 

Huffington, Paul 
Hunt, Brenelle 
Kelly, John J. 
Kelley, T. Leonard 
Lovett, Olive H. 
Low, Ruth Irma 
Lutz, Iva V. 
Mahoney, Marie P. . 
Maxwell, Clement C. 
McGurren, William 
Meier, Frederick A. 
Nutter, Dorothy D. 
Pope, S. Elizabeth 
Rand, Frieda 
Smith, Mary V. 
Stearns, Louis C. 
Triggs, Mary M. 
Tyndall, Baifgur S. 
Wocd, Frederick L. 

173 Pleasant Street, Bridgewater 

57 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater 

Gates House, Bridgewater 

Tillinghast Hall, Bridgewater 

36 Shaw Road, Bridgewater 

56 Bennett Street, Wakefield 

1 1 1 Bedford Street, Bridgewater 

Woodward Hall, Bridgewater 

11 State Street, Taunton 

44 South Street, Bridgewater 

28 Stetson Street, Whitman 

Central Square, Bridgewater 

15 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater 

37 Church Street, Bridgewater 

82 Larch Road, Cambridge 

206 Park Avenue, Bridgewater 

191 Newbury Street, Brockton 

200 South Street, Bridgewater 

9 Alaska Road, Nantasket Beach 

7 • • 

c~>ckvoL <z^sacitlL 

Allen, Gladys L. 
Borchers, Louise H. 
Lindquist, Evelyn R. 
Lockwood, Neva I. . 
Marks, Mary L. 
Packard, Katherine 
Riddell, Grace E. 
Rogers, Gertrude M. 
Sleeper, Helen E. 
Smith, Grace E. 
Thompson, Charlotte H. 
Warner, A. Mabelle 


. Woodward Hall, Bridgewater 

15 Clarence Avenue, Bridgewater 

Woodward Hall, Bridgewater 

12 Maple Avenue, Bridgewater 

45 Bedford Street, Bridgewater 

63 Walnut Street, Abington 

. Woodward Hall, Bridgewater 

49 South Street, Bridgewater 

37 Church Street, Bridgewater 

29 Park Street, Rockland 

25 Grove Street, Bridgewater 

140 Maple Avenue, Bridgewater 

Anacki, Mary . 
Ash, Audrey 
Banks, Jessie 
Baratta, Katherine 
Bard, Grace 
Bendersky, Freda 
Bothwell, Marion 
Brooks, Roland 
Byrne, Elizabeth 
Campbell, William . 
Canegaly, June 

CL^ ^ 1943 

47 Maple Avenue, Middleboro 

57 Ruggles Street, Quincy 

32 Oakview Terrace, Jamaica Plain 

. 22 Whiting Street, Plymouth 

108 Green Street, Woburn 

85 Poplar Street, Boston 

Curzon Mill Road, Newburyport 

19 Poole Avenue, Brockton 

48 Prospect Street, North Quincy 

42 Church Street, Bridgewater 

Pine Street, Eastondale 

012 } 

Carpenter, Lois . 
Carracciola, Elena 
Cheromcha, Edward 
Cohen, Shirley 
Comerford, Joseph . 
Coneys, Mary 
Crosby, Anne . 
cummings, alyce 
Cunningham, Martha 
Cahill, Patricia 
Davis, Ellen . 
DeSorcie, Madeline 
Dolber, Edna . 
Dugger, Barbara 
Dunn, Quentin 
Durnin, Richard 
Eaton,. Luella 
Fallon, Eleanor 
Fiorentini, Mary 
Fishman, Sylvia 
Fitzgerald, John H. 
Fox, Robert 
Fuller, Harriet 
Gargan, Marie 
Gillis, Margaret 
Glasle, Helen 
Godsill, Martha 
Goldsmith, Shirley 
Goulart, Florence 
Gould, Priscilla 
Hackett, Priscilla . 
Harding, Marguerite 
Hayward, Priscilla 
Hearn, Lea 
Hedlund, Doris 
Hey, Pauline . . . 
Horsley, Joseph 
Howland, Barbara . 
Howsberger, Marguerite 
Hughes, Isobel 
Hurley, Thomas 
Joyce, Mary 
Kamandulis, Elaine 
Kazmack, Wanda 
Keane, Mary 
Kearns, Rita 
Keeler, Barbara 
Killory, Joseph 
Kilmain, Phyllis 
Kirslis, Genevieve .. 
Kuchmeister, Eleanor 
Langley, Christine . 
Larson, Magda .' 

17 Medfield Street, Worcester 
45 Madison Street, East Weymouth 
11 Annis Avenue, Brockton 
674 Rockdale Avenue, New Bedford 
10 Reed Street, Taunton 
86 Webb Street, Weymouth 
600 County Street, Taunton 
167 Oak Street, Bridgewater 
4 Lillian Street, North Randolph 
179 Highland Street, Taunton 
49 Greenbrier Street, Dorchester 
Monponsett Street, Hanson 
23 Washington Avenue, Waltham 
164 Jerome Street, West Medford 
308 Maine Street, Bridgewater 
11 Lockwood Street, Bradford 
111 Hollis Avenue, North Quincy 
18 Winthrop Avenue, Bridgewater 
6 Garfield Street, Haverhill 
404 Blue Hill Avenue, Roxbury 
507 West Water Street, Rockland 
162 Warren Avenue, Brockton 
156 County Street, Seekonk 
Cape Street, East Lee 
29 Samoset Street, Plymouth 
8 River Street, Greenfield 
41 Grove Street, Brockton 
64 Oak Street, Plymouth 
747 Sconticut Neck, Fairhaven 
106 County Street, Wareham 
185 Dean Street, Taunton 
Main Street, Chatham 
Belmont Street, South Easton 
53 Thatcher Street, Attleboro 
2 Hedlund Avenue, Braintree 
62 Gould Street, Wollaston 
57 Snell Street, Brockton 
198 Lennox Avenue, Pittsfield 
42 Foye Avenue, Weymouth 
32 Guild Street, Kenberma 
U.S.C.G. Arbutus, Woods Hole 
655 Summer Street, South Weymouth 
13 Morgan Street, Brockton 
312 Harwich Street, New Bedford 
27 Vine Street, Brockton 
114 Hawthorne Street, East Weymouth 
11 High Street, West Bridgewater 
173 Spring Street, Brockton 
23 Vinton Avenue, Braintree 
48 Cottage Street, Bridgewater 
. 15 Willow Avenue, Winthrop 
33 Snell Street, Brockton 
117 Mylord Street, Norwood 

U13 } 

LeDuc, Phyllis 
Lemos, Edith 
Lindberg, Clare 
Lynch, James . 
Macneeland, John . 
Markey, Rheta 
Maskalenko, Jennie 
Mattos, Eleanor 
Mayo, Virginia 
McMorrow, Doris 
McSharry, Marjorie 
Mercer, Ellen 
Messier, Grace 
Miller, Marilyn 
Moore, Barbara 
Morse, Serena 
Nathanson, Jerome 
Nolan, Eileen 
Nolan, James 
Norris, William 
O'Brien, Ann . 
O'Donnell, Joseph 
Pepe, Antoinette 
Porta, Violet . 
Powers, Randall 
Regini, Mario . 
Riley, Mary 
Roberts, Ellen 


Rose, Joseph 
Sardi, Mary 
Scully, Kathryn 
Shapiro, Ralph 
Sheehan, Marie 
Sinclair, Ruth 
Smith, Lois 
Snow, Jean 
Sullivan, Barbara 
Sweeney, Winifred 
Taylor, Natalie 
Tompkins, Jean 
Tootill, Kathryn 
Trenear, Ruth 
Wentworth, Amy 
White, Elizabeth 
Winslow, Helen 

Alden, Arthur 
Antone, Michel 

Austin, Margaret 

1 Eaton Court, Winchester 

Horse Neck Road, Dartmouth 

111 Waterson Avenue, Wollaston 

556 Plymouth Street, Abington 

29 Park Terrace, Bridgewater 

22 South Street, Taunton 

66 Hammond Street, Bridgewater 

6 Abbot Road, Gloucester 

Allen Road, Billerica 

934 Washington Street, Whitman 

59 Academy Street, So. Braintree 

3 Hartford Terrace, Dorchester 

191 Elm Street, New Bedford 

30 Oldfields Street, Dorchester 

396 Pearl Street, Brockton 

188 Page Street, Avon 

582 Walnut Street, Fall River 

599 Main Street, Somerset 

54 Center Street, East Weymouth 

69 Brock Avenue, New Bedford 

439 Moraine Street, Brockton 

45 Hunt Street, Brockton 

11 South Spring Street, Bradford 

102 Walnut Street, Brockton 

558 North Main Street, Randolph 

26 North Spooner Street, Plymouth 
101 Baldwin Street, Charlestown 

353 Plymouth Street, Abington 
72 Mora Street, Dorchester 
14 New York Avenue, Oak Bluffs 
. 12 Muldoon Court, Waltham 
16 Rosemont Road, North Weymouth 
73 Phillips Street, Boston 
73 Beauchamp Terrace, Chicopee Falls 
79 Adams Street, Waltham 
277 Suffolk Street, Springfield 

27 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater 
15 Beacon Street, Taunton 

. 33 Rowe Street, Milton 

44 Richmond Street, Brockton 

510 Union Street, South Weymouth 

555 Mount Hope, North Attleboro 

37 Oakcrest Road, South Weymouth 

75 Beech Avenue, Melrose 

Pine Hill Road, Westport 

39 West Chester Street, Nantucket 

Ciu* of 1944 

49 Courtland Street, Middleboro 

29 Slocum Street, Acushnet 

654 Country Street, New Bedford 

1114 } 


Bagnall, Earle 
Bailey, Joyce . 
Beaupre, Pauline 
Benson, Eleanor 
Blaine, Eleanor 
Blount, William 
Boarn, Virginia 
Bordeaux, Eleanor 
Brady, Florence 
Brega, Evelyn 
Britton, Everret 
Bruni, Robert 
Buckley, William 
Burnley, Eleanor 
Buscom, Theo . 
Buzzi, Marie 
Campbell, Mary 
Carbonara, Pauline 
Chassey, George 
Clapp, Elaine 
Clemence, Robert 
Condrick, Dorothy 
Connelly, Robert 
Coperan, Anastasia 
coulombe, fleurette 
Cushing, Margaret 
Daunheimer, Alice 
Dee, James 
Diamond, Molly 
DiMascio, Ilda 
Dolan, Arthur 
Doran, Alice 
Downs, Beulah 
Dowd, Margaret 
Driscoll, Mary 
Dugger, Madeline 
Durant, Rosemary 
Dzenowagis, Joseph 
Eagan, Marie . 
Farrell, Mary 
Fanara, Josephine 
Fihelly, Ruth . 
Fitzgerald, Mary 
Flaherty, Mary 
Foley, Alice 
Franco, Sarah 
Frazar, Edmund 
Goodman, Harriette 
Gottschalk, Sophie 
Herlihy, Ralph 
Hill, Arlene 
Hippler, Eleanor 

15 Cleveland Road, Taunton 
93 Highland Avenue, Watertown 
747 South Street, Bridgewater 
121 Lucust Street, Holyoke 
7 Wilson Avenue, Braintree 
51 Ford Street, Brockton 
East Main Street, Northboro 
91 Highland Avenue, Onset 
Old Dana Road, Barre 
229 Belmont Street, Brockton 
113 Wheeler Avenue, Brockton 
128 Belair Street, Brockton 
5 Acacia Street, Gloucester 
19 Platts Street, North Abington 
352 Warren Avenue, Seekonk 
141 Oakland Avenue, Methuen 
11 Clarendon Street, Quincy 
Town Street, South Braintree 
152 Lyman Street, Brockton 
247 Park Avenue, Bridgewater 
45 Johnson Road, North Weymouth 
22 Laurel Avenue, Waltham 
26 Cedar Street, East Weymouth 
246 Summer Street, Weymouth 
334 Broadway Street, Haverhill 
619 Country Street, New Bedford 
197 North Main Street, Florence 
298 Cabot Street, Holyoke 
400 High Street, Bridgewater 
63 West Street, Brockton 
973 Hancock Street, Quincy 
97 Ruggles Street, Quincy 
108 Washburn Street, Taunton 
545 Main Street, Bridgewater 
371 Middleboro Avenue, East Taunton 
164 Jerome Street, West Medford 
884 Worthington Street, Springfield 
112 Burrill Avenue, Bridgewater 
301 High Street, Somerset 
783 Second Street Fall River 
3 Duddy Avenue, Waltham 
23 Belmont Street, Rockland 
20 Wibird Street, Quincy 
112 Bates Avenue, Quincy 
57 Highland, Norwood 
Hatchville Road, East Falmouth 
Harrison Street, Duxbury 
32 Hewens Street, Dorchester 
23 Farrington Street, Brockton 
182 Winthrop Street, Brockton 
93 Jacob Street, Brockton 
62 Beechwood Road, East Braintree 

{115 } 

Hoye, Kathryn 
Iannoni, Mary 
Jenness, Phyllis 
Johnson, Eileen 
Karelitz, Shirley 
Keeler, Karolyn 
Kennedy, Marie 
Kenslea, Laura 
Kerr, Gladys . 
Kula, Catherine 
LaBei.le, Dorothy 
LaCouture, Bernard 
LaSpada, John . 
LeBeau, Inez 
Lenehan, William 
Lonergan, Claire 
Lopes, Olivio . 
Matta, Edna 
McNamee, Georgia 
McNeill, Mary 
Mezzanotte, Anna 
Mellios, Rose . 
Moriarty, Mary 
Mullins, Alyce 
Mulvey, Jeanette 
Murstein, Beatrice 
Nicholson, Ethel 
Noonan, John . 
O'Byrne, Frances 
O'Neil, Ann 
Ortenzi, John . 
Osborne, Julia 
Passero, Concetta 
Peltonen, Miriam 
Pierce, Doris . 
Pitaro, Mary . 
Plante, Marguerite 
Powell, Phyllis 
Reilly, Mary . 
Reynolds, Barbara 
Roche, Marion 
Rowell, Edith 
Ruboy, Lillian 
Santry, Ruth . 
Sattler, Mildred 
Sheehan, Mary 
Sites, Katherine 
Stanton, Frances 
Staples, George 
Starky Mary 
Sullivan, Barbara 
Thompson, Marion 
Tolivaisa, Newton 


25 Old 


209 County Street, New Bedford 

16 Day Avenue, Brockton 

Pleasant Street, South Natick 

4 Bradford Street, Quincy 

. 66 Columbia Park, Haverhill 

11 High Street, West Bridgewater 

10 Bowdoin Park, Dorchester 

44 Capitol Street, Watertown 

209 Main Street, Rockport 

59 Park Street, Taunton 

703 South Main Street, Randolph 

65 Brett Street, Brockton 

38 Westville Street, Dorchester 

Main Street, Vineyard Haven 

15 Southern Avenue, Dorchester 

23 Olive Street, Brockton 

198 Davis Street, New Bedford 

36 Appleton Street, Brockton 

821 Center Street, Jamaica Plain 

36 Union Street, Randolph 

4 Adams Street, Millis 

519 Harrison Avenue, Boston 

24 Lansdow Street, Brockton 

36 Revere Street, Brockton 

135 North William Street, Fairhaven 

59 Johnston Road, Dorchester 

Rear Hancock Street, North Quincy 

29 Winthrop Street, Brockton 

102 Division Street, Brockton 

112 Union Street, South Weymouth 

47 Cook Street, East Bridgewater 

Lincoln Street, Norwell 

Shawmut Avenue, East Weymouth 

Prospect Street, South Easton 

River Road, West Newbury 

21 Lowell Street, Brockton 

11 Bourne Street, Boston 

19 Lois Street, Middleboro 

175 South Main Street, Randolph 

West Port Road, North Dartmouth 

89 Perthshire Road, Brighton 

81 Vine Street, Weymouth 

. 8 Hiawatha Road, Mattapan 

Moulton Avenue, North Weymouth 

Grandville Center 

122 Crescent Street, Quincy 

535 North Montello Street, Brockton 

Emery Road, Marshfield 

County Street, Somerset 

38 Brow Avenue, Braintree 

35 East Main Street, Merrimac 

940 Summer Street, Bridgewater 

38 Covington Street, Bridgewater 


•{116 } 

Tolpin, Jean 
Torrey, Jean . 
Vogel, Patricia 
Waterman, Mary 
Whiting, Evelyn 
Woodward, Sarah 
Wordell, Doris 

116 Copeland Street, West Quincy 

5 Torrey Street, Attleboro 

103 South Street, Randolph 

243 North Central Street, East Bridgewater 

52 Oxford Avenue, Haverhill 

136 West Street, Elmwood 

5254 North Main Street, Fall River 

Cl<u* ^ 1945 

Adams, Olive Roberta 
Atkinson, Gertrude McGray 
Begley, Mary Elizabeth . 
Benner, Beverly Alfretta 
Benson, Hazel Irene 
Berger, Hilda 
Berry, Joan Mary 
Bezanson, Clyde 
Breene, Bettina Helen 
Burgess, John Allyne III 
Capiferri, Mary Louise 
Carroll, Catherine Mary 
Casey, Alice Patricia 
Cass, Jane Beverly 
Chatterton, Gertrude Blakeley 
Chianciola, Seraphina Margaret 
Clifton, Lillian Avis 
Condon, Jean Frances 
Conlon, Richard Patrick 
Cook, Marguerite May . 
Costa, Alda Marie . 
D'Agata, Frances Lorraine 
Dantos, Everdike 
Dench, Dorothy D. . 
Donahue, Esther Elizabeth 
Doran, Susan Ann . 
Dorey, Richard Edward . 
Driscoll, Claire Anne 
Easton, Shirley Elizabeth 
Fears, Russell Prescott . 
Garraity, Adrienne Marie 
Geary, Mary Eleanor 
Gibson, Walter Dana 
Goldberg, Melvin . 
Goldberg, Milton Bruce 
Grimley, Richard Thomas 
Hackett, Rosemary Cecilia 
Hallisey, Elizabeth Ann 
Hartwell, Constance Lillian 
Hendriecks, Elma Deane 
Hogan, Madeline Louise 

95 Dean Street, Bridgewater 

Montgomery Center, Falmouth Heights 

Bedford Street, Lakeville 

579 Wester Street, Rockland 

832 Main Street, Brockton 

243 Crescent Street, Brockton 

11 Hills Street, North Randolph 

32 Grove Street, Brockton 

299 Bay Street, Taunton 

28 Jackson Street, Middleboro 

329 Southern Artery, Quincy 

16 W 7 ater Street, Medford 

124 Central Street, Rocklan 

588 Belmont Street, Brockton 

1215 Riverside Avenue, Somerset 

11 Lookout Street, Gloucester 

79 Roosevelt Avenue, Somerset 

23 Roosevelt Road, Weymouth 

„ . 8 James Street, Taunton 

452 Commercial Street, Provincetown 

26 Hale Street, Bridgewater 

13 Acton Street, Maynard 

290 Broadway, Haverhill 

196 Warren Street, Randolph 

Columbus Avenue, North Easton 

19 Rindge Avenue, Cambridge 

25 Clarence Street, Brockton 

1905 Columbus Avenue, Boston 

81 Edison Park, Quincy 

69 School Street, Manchester 

18 Walker Street, Weymouth 

54 Harrison Avenue, Gloucester 

53 Franklin Street, Whitman 

10 Waumbeck Street, Roxbury 

64 Nightingale Street, Dorchester 

Webster Street, Marshfield 

177 Bridge Street, North Weymouth 

63 Wheeler Avenue, Brockton 

Elm Street, East Pembroke 

151 East High Street, Avon 

. 16 Norfolk Road, Hoi brook 

{111 } 

Houghton, Anne Elizabeth 
Ide, Constance Louise 
Jamieson, Mary Taylor . 
Jenkins, Mellicent Isabel 
Joy, Shirley Agnes . 
Kennefick, Constance Mary 
King, Joan Terese 
Kolewda, Helen Rose Felicia 
Kremp, Mary Louise 
Lamb, Jean Dorothy 
Lambert, Louise Frances 
Leavitt, Hannah 
Lind, Fred Charles 
Lucas, Helen Wanda 
Lucey, Phyllis Virginia . 
Magliano, Clementine Mary 
Mahoney, Joseph Jeremiah 
Major, Lucille Marjorie 
Mendall, Joanne 
Moir, Helen Nora . 
Morrissey, Ann Catherine 
Morrell, Frances Henrietta 
Morton, Dorothy Eliot . 
Murray, Regina Mary 
McCarthy, Mary Evelyn 
McCrohan, Catherine Jeanne 
Nicoll, Jean Constance 
Nolan, Edith Frances 


Olenick, Mary Ruth 
Paoletti, Laura Argia 
Paquette, Simone 
Parsons, Stella Sylvia 
Porter, Lorraine Frances 
Reilly, Louise Carolyn 
Reynolds, Anna Virginia 
Salvatore, Vincent Dante 
Shanley, Virginia Irene . 
Sides, William Bradford . 
Sullivan, Mary Teresa . 
Supple, Emma Louise 
Thompson, Mary Frances 
Twomey, Mary Catherine 
Vickery, Martha Marie . 
Walker, Theda Inez 
Waterman, Marilyn Frances 
Weinburg, Robert . 
Wells, Dorothy Edith 
White, Meredith Flagg . 
Wojnar, Edward 
Special Students 
Meade, Edward . . 
Priestnal, Marion . 

83 Jackson Street, North Attleboro 

Porter Street, Berkeley 

23 Gould Avenue, East Walpole 

8 Trefton Drive, East Braintree 

40 Granite Street, Taunton 

9 Highland Street, Gloucester 

95 Prescott Street, Cambridge 

72 Richmond Street, Marion 

Wareham Street, Marion 

292 Waltham Street, West Newton 

Javnes Street, Sandwich 

24 Highland Avenue, Haverhill 

58 Cranch Street, Quincy 

115 Emory Street, Attleboro 

371 Moraine Street, Brockton 

37 Porter Street, Brockton 

226 Winthrop Street, Brockton 

46 Church Street, Weymouth Heights 

89 Pierce Street, Middleboro 

. Main Street, Marshfield Hills 

21 Clarendon Road, Belmont 

291 Mechanics Street, Canton 

250 Sandwich Road, Plymouth 

630 Orchard Street, Randolph 

124 Fort Street, Brockton 

236 Mt. Pleasant Street, New Bedford 

28 Troy Street, Brockton 

35 Hollingworth Street, Mattapan 

455 Spring Street, West Bridgewater 

262 Field Street, Brockton 

4 Watercure Street, Plymouth 

299 Park Avenue, Arlington 

34 Adams Place, South Weymouth 

640 Huntington Avenue, Boston 

30 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater 

31 Rogers Street, Quincy 

29 East Main Street, Brockton 

Branch Street, Marshfield 

101 Main Street, North Hanover 

411 Montello Street, Brockton 

290 West Street, Brockton 

47 Whitney Street, Ludlow 

1 106 Main Street, South Weymouth 

18 Winslow Street, Plymouth 

93 Plymouth Street, Middleboro 

39 Ball Avenue, Bridgewater 

78 Kilsyth Road, Brighton 

54 Jaffry Street, Weymouth Heights 

82 West Street, Elmwood 

51 Washburn Street, New Bedford 

30 Weston Street, Brockton 
54 West Street, Elmwood 

{118 > 

The Bridgewater Alumni Association extends to 
the Class of 19^2 cordial and sincere greetings. 

Our kinship is precious. 

Our Alumni need the courage, enthusiasm, and 
the point of view of youth; and you, graduates of 194.2, 
need the balance and stability that go with experience. 

Let us together pay reverent and glorious tribute to 
our Alma Mater and to the more than a Century of pro- 
fessional service she has rendered to the nation and the 

Elizabeth West Pigeon, 
President, Alumni Association 


C. K. Grouse Company 


Makers of 


and Manufacturers of 





Wishes Good Luck and Success to the Graduating Class of 1942 


290 Montello Street 

Brockton, Mass. 

Simpson Spring Beverages 
Confectionery at Wholesale 

To the Graduating Class 
Congratulations and Best Wishes for a Successful Future 


The Rexall Store Bridgewater, Massachusetts 

Compliments of 


20 Main Street 

Phone 741 


Specializing in 
Permanent Waving 

Razor Cutting 

303 Belmont Street Brockton 710 
142 Main Street Brockton 9434 


Corsages — Hair Ornaments 
Cut flowers of all kinds 

We wire flowers anytime, anywhere 

977 Summer Street Bridgewater 

Telephone 937 

Members of 
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association 

The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency 


120 Boylston Street 

Member National Association of Teachers' Agencies 



Printers of Campus Comment 

Eddie the Tailor 

Cleansers Dyers 


57 BROAD STREET Telephone 370 








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